Howard Stern suggests Kirstie Alley’s death could link to her being opposed to jab mandate

Shock jock Howard Stern disgustingly took a dig at actress Kirstie Alley after she passed away following a tragic short, vicious battle with colon cancer, suggesting that her death could be linked to her COVID anti-vaccine stance.

(Audio Credit: Howard Stern)

“Cheers” star Kirstie Alley shockingly passed away on Monday at the age of 71. No one but her family and closest friends knew that she was fighting colon cancer, which is the third leading form of the disease to kill Americans.  Her children announced that the cancer was “only recently discovered.”

It’s the second most lethal cancer among men and women, according to the American Cancer Society.

“We are sad to inform you that our incredible, fierce and loving mother has passed away after a battle with cancer, only recently discovered,” her children, True, 30, and Lillie Parker, 28, tweeted on Monday. “As iconic as she was on screen, she was an even more amazing mother and grandmother.”

Stern had no regard for her family’s or friends’ grief or the way that she died. He was far more interested in capitalizing off her political beliefs when it came to COVID and the jab.


View this post on Instagram


A post shared by John Travolta (@johntravolta)

On Tuesday’s segment of “The Howard Stern Show,” he started out by conveying his sadness over her passing. But it didn’t take long for him to get to the heart of his mentioning the beloved actress who espoused many conservative views.

“I was all freaked out. My wife told me this morning that Kirstie Alley died,” Stern said kicking off the segment just one day after Alley passed away.

“I saw that last night and I started reading up on her because again, another person we had on the show and had really warm feelings for,” his co-host Robin Quivers commented.

“Well, what freaked me out about Kirstie Alley is — is that she’s 71 and I know to some people that’s old, but to me that’s young and they’re saying it was like a sudden kind of cancer,” Stern remarked.

He would go on to vilely posit that maybe Alley not visiting the doctor’s office during the pandemic may have led to a delayed diagnosis of her colon cancer.

“I know she was an anti — she was not anti-vaccine, but she was anti-mandate. Maybe — this was a theory this morning cause we were all discussing it. Maybe she didn’t go to the doctor soon enough when she wasn’t feeling well? But that’s complete — a story made up by us. I mean, there’s no facts behind it,” Stern stated, admitting that what he was saying was nothing more than an attempt to gin up the story for his listeners.

“There are many, many cancers, Howard, that don’t really show up with symptoms for a long, long time,” Quivers pointed out.

“Is that right?” Stern responded.

“Like you can have it and not really understand that whatever is going on with you is a cancer thing instead of just, you know, normal tiredness,” Quivers noted, having gone through her own cancer battle in 2012.

“Well that’s true,” Stern said. “That’s what happened to you. That’s what happened to you. All of a sudden they were like, ‘Well you got this big tumor the size of a grapefruit’ and you’re like, ‘What? What are you talking about?’”

“Yeah. Cause I was still functioning, running around, doing everything I always did. I was tired, but that was it,” Quivers told him.

Kirstie Alley was not shy about being a vocal critic of COVID vaccine mandates. She tweeted in October 2021 declaring that she would not get the jab because it wouldn’t provide complete protection against the spread of the virus.

“Get the vaccines and boosters, I don’t care… but until they can prevent me from getting COVID or prevent you from getting it.. I won’t be getting it and will ignore mandates to get it.. seems fair to me,” she asserted.

“Every year, more than 100,000 people in the U.S. are diagnosed with colorectal cancer, and it is always sad when someone loses their life to this disease,” Dr. Cynthia Ko, professor of medicine (gastroenterology) at the University of Washington School of Medicine, stated according to Fox News.

Get the latest BPR news delivered free to your inbox daily. SIGN UP HERE


We have no tolerance for comments containing violence, racism, profanity, vulgarity, doxing, or discourteous behavior. If a comment is spam, instead of replying to it please click the ∨ icon below and to the right of that comment. Thank you for partnering with us to maintain fruitful conversation.

Latest Articles