When COVID-19 emerged, pharmaceutical firms rushed to offer a “vaccine” against it. Consumers have numerous questions regarding other viral vaccinations, such as the yearly flu shot, and pharma corporations, politicians, and “medical experts” provided responses. Some of the responses did not persuade everyone to agree with the strong recommendation to be jabbed.
Questions concerning not just relief from the viral infection, but also the risk of transferring the virus to others and whether the vaccination would aid in preventing this were widespread. In reality, “caring about others” and the danger of transmission were used to convince individuals to be vaccinated.
Now it appears that a lot of personalities made decisive pronouncements regarding the subject at a time when either the truth was unknown or the contrary of what was stated at the time.
In late 2020, the Food and Drug Administration stated that there were insufficient data to evaluate if the vaccine would prevent transmission and for how long it would provide protection against the COVID-19-causing SARS-CoV-2 virus.
“At this time, data are not available to make a determination about how long the vaccine will provide protection, nor is there evidence that the vaccine prevents transmission of SARS-CoV-2 from person to person,” the agency specifically noted.
Pfizer’s CEO, Albert Bourla, stated around the same time that his company was “not certain” if recipients of their mRNA vaccine will be able to spread COVID-19 to others.
”I think this is something that needs to be examined. We are not certain about that right now,” Bourla told NBC News in December 2020 in response to a question about transmissibility.
Former White House medical adviser Dr. Deborah Birx reported in June that there was evidence in December 2020 that COVID-19 vaccination recipients, including those who received Pfizer’s vaccine, may still spread the virus.
Birx, the White House COVID-19 response coordinator under the Trump administration, told members of Congress this year, “We knew early on in January of 2021, in late December of 2020, that reinfection was occurring after natural infection.”
Several United States and international officials asserted that COVID-19 vaccinations may prevent transmission. President Joe Biden stated in July 2021, “You will not contract COVID if you receive these immunizations.”
In a May 2021 interview with CBS, the chief medical adviser for the Biden administration, Anthony Fauci, stated that vaccinated individuals are “dead ends” for COVID-19, implying that they cannot spread the virus.
“When you get vaccinated, you not only protect your own health and that of the family but also you contribute to the community health by preventing the spread of the virus throughout the community,” Fauci said.
Two months later, in late July of that year, Dr. Fauci announced that vaccinated individuals can spread the virus.
More on this story via The Republic Brief:
In the coming months, Fauci, Biden, CDC Director Dr. Rochelle Walensky, and others pivoted to say the vaccine prevents severe disease, hospitalization, and death from COVID-19.
A recent court proceeding has shed light on this issue, as it seems being under oath is the way to get to the truth. CONTINUE READING…