The COVID narrative is changing quickly. It’s important to notice how.
You didn’t imagine it. It wasn’t a bad dream. You were told COVID-19 vaccines would stop the spread of this virus.
In March 2021, Rochelle Walensky, the head of the CDC, declared: “our data from the CDC, today, suggest, you know, that “vaccinated people do not carry the virus, don’t get sick…”
In May 2021, Anthony Fauci said vaccines turn people into a “dead end to the virus. And when there are a lot of dead ends around, the virus is not going to go anywhere.”
Also in May, the Yale School of Medicine published the views of Yale pathologist Ellen Foxman: “We need to get vaccinated as soon as we can so we can prevent the spread of COVID-19…”
By June, the Centers for Disease Control had already acknowledged 750 deaths amongst the fully vaccinated, plus thousands of additional hospitalizations. Yet four weeks later, President Joe Biden pretended these tragedies didn’t exist.
On July 21st, he told a CNN Town Hall audience: “it’s really kind of basic…look, it’s real simple.” COVID deaths had “come to a screeching halt for those who’ve been vaccinated,” he insisted. The evidence was “overwhelming.”
Pooh-poohing the idea that the vaccinated might still “catch the virus,” he assured his audience:
If you do, you’re not likely to get sick…You’re not going to be in a position where your life is in danger…If you’re vaccinated, you’re not going to be hospitalized, you’re not going to be in an ICU unit, and you are not going to die. [bold added]
In August, Ohio State University insisted, via an article written by Andrew Thomas, the chief clinical officer of its five-hospital Wexner Medical Center, that the vaccine “is your best protection” against “stopping the virus spread within your household, workplace, church or school.”
Now that it’s painfully clear these vaccines don’t prevent people from spreading the virus, we’re being told that we misunderstood. In the video at the top of this post, for example, Anthony Fauci suggests the public misinterpreted his remarks.
Please see a great discussion of these matters at this link: yes, the vaccines were supposed to stop covid spread. yes, the “experts” told us so.
via Big Picture News, Informed Analysis
January 3, 2022