The risks from covid vary greatly depending on the individual. Two important factors for risks from covid are age and health (although it is possible to suffer from an undiagnosed underlying health condition, such as pre-diabetes, which can skew your personal analysis). But other important factors include: what is the infection rate where you live, how often you interact with other people, what percentage of those people are vaccinated, what other mitigation steps are taken to avoid transmission (masks, social distancing, meeting in outdoor locations), how good are the medical facilities where you live (and what is the availability if you are in a covid hotspot).

As a simple example of how these factors can change your risk profile, if you are content to live as a hermit, you will be extremely unlikely to contract covid. But if there is a reasonable alternative, I prefer to avoid living that way.

On the other hand, the risks from the most effective vaccines appear to be very low. At this point, hundreds of millions of people have been vaccinated and very few serious potential side effects have been observed. So, to think there is any significant risk at all from the primary covid vaccines, you have to assume one of two things (or both, depending on your paranoia and fear levels): a) there is some grand coverup of vaccine-related problems or b) there is some long term danger that just has not emerged yet. Personally, I judge either of these two possibilities to be vanishingly small.

By contrast, I think the possibility of contracting covid is fairly high if you interact with a lot of people regularly without many precautions. The sheer number of well-known public figures who have contracted it, many of which were originally openly disputing the risks of covid, argues for this. And a reasonable number of them required hospitalization or even died. So the risks from covid are pretty obvious, in my opinion.

I've been asking 3 Times for sources. What I got were stateements.

Then read the statements. I have tried to be as clear as possible that there are no readily available sources of raw data that will enable you to get causal linkage between vaccinations and adverse events as far as I know: development of that kind of data takes a lot of time. But lack of easy access to data of the type you want is not a license to use available data improperly and call it an analysis.

So far you say "nothing"?

I start to think we have a language barrier problem. Alternatively, replies that don't convey the information you want to hear are ignored. Based on your responses so far, I am indeed moving towards saying "nothing" to you, as it appears to be a waste of time.

Exactly, also my opinion