WORLD VACCINE POLLS

Danbones

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Sep 23, 2015
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IKR! But how else can they pay their student loans and mortgages and insurance payments...not to mention their phone bills...and dental bills.
 
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taxslave

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Nov 25, 2008
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Your post only proves what many of us have suspected; the number of ignorant, paranoid, stupid, & anti social anti-vaxxer fools is indeed quite high.
Got a problem with people capable of independent thought? Just the simple fact that all this is coming from turdOWE and his globullist ilk should be reason enough to think about what you are doing to your body.
 

Jinentonix

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Sep 6, 2015
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Olympus Mons
Here's the thing. We've been told that if you get Covid and recover from it, you can still get it again. So if that is indeed the case, then what good is a friggin vaccine gonna do? I mean if a real, live version of the virus isn't going to help you with immunity, I fail to see how a chemical concoction with a dead version of the virus will do a goddam thing.
 
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Danbones

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Also they say a flu vaccine will help protect you from covid 19 but the flu vac won't help you if they guess the variety of flu wrong
Oo

Flu Shot May Shield You From Severe COVID​

( since when does the word MAY become science? )

This Year's Flu Shot Doesn't Match What's Circulating. Here's What That Means.​

Getting the flu shot isn't a 100% guarantee that you won't get the flu. It only targets the most common varieties, and if a less-common strain starts circulating, you're not protected against it.


WTF??!!!?!
 

Danbones

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CDC Fails to Produce to Support its Claim that Vaccines Given During the First Six Months of Life “Do Not Cause Autism”​

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Mar 05, 2020, 00:01ET

AUSTIN, TX (March 5, 2020) -- In a federal lawsuit filed by the non-profit Informed Consent Action Network (ICAN), the Center for Disease Control (CDC) has failed to produce scientific studies that back up its long-declared assertion that vaccines given to babies in the first six months of life do not cause autism.

The CDC claims on its website that “Vaccines Do Not Cause Autism.”[1] Despite this claim, studies have found between 40% and 70% of parents with an autistic child continue to blame vaccines for their child’s autism, typically pointing to vaccines given during the first six months of life.[2]

Vaccines given during the first six months of life, according to the CDC’s childhood vaccine schedule, include three doses each of DTaP, HepB, Hib, PCV13 and IPV, for a total of fifteen doses in these six months.[3]

In the summer of 2019, ICAN submitted a Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) request to the CDC for “All studies relied upon by CDC to claim that the DTaP vaccine does not cause autism.”[4]

ICAN also submitted this same request for HepB, Hib, PCV13 and IPV vaccines, and additionally requested that the CDC provide studies to support its claim that the cumulative exposure to these vaccines during the first six months of life do not cause autism.[5]

Despite months of demands, the CDC failed to produce a single study in response to these FOIA requests.[6]
 

Danbones

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Media Hypes Moderna’s COVID Vaccine, Downplays Risks

Media mostly silent on safety concerns and lack of transparency surrounding Moderna’s experimental COVID vaccine, while stakeholders get richer.​

Children's Health Defense
November 18, 2020
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For the second time in a week, news of a “promising” COVID-19 vaccine sent global stock markets on a joy ride and triggered an avalanche of positive news stories which, for the most part, avoided any killjoy questions about vaccine safety or transparency.
On Monday, Moderna announced that its mRNA-1273 COVID vaccine candidate was 94.5% effective, based on interim Phase 3 trial data.
Last week Pfizer announced that analysis of preliminary Phase 3 trial data indicated its BNT162b2 COVID vaccine, developed in partnership with Germany’s BioNTech, was “more than 90% effective.”

Both announcements came in the form of press releases — with neither company providing the actual data behind their claims. Though efficacy rates in the ninetieth percentile were enough to make Wall Street and most media outlets swoon, at least one publication, STAT, pointed out what the companies themselves didn’t: Both trials are ongoing, and as they continue, efficacy rates could decline, as “it’s often the case that a vaccine performs less well in the real world than it does in the setting of a clinical trial.”Buy New $35.98(as of 05:14 EST - Details)
STAT also noted that neither company can yet say how long the vaccine, which in both cases is administered in two doses, will provide protection as that “can only be determined over time as large numbers of people are vaccinated.“

Both drugmakers said they will seek Emergency Use Authorization from the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) for their experimental vaccines as soon as they meet the criteria. The authorization, which allows vaccine makers to skip standard mandatory safety and compliance inspection of their vaccine manufacturing facilities, is a winner-takes-all-prize awarded exclusively to the first COVID vaccine approved by the FDA.

Both announcements triggered sharp increases in the companies’ stock prices. Moderna stock shot up by nearly15% on Monday. According to STAT, “Every Tuesday Moderna’s top doctor gets about $1million richer” by selling his existing stock like clockwork through pre-scheduled trades, “earning him more than $50 million since the dawn of the pandemic.”



People in some places will kill you for your shoes...how far do you think they would go for 50 million?

Moderna boss says COVID-19 vaccine not proven to stop spread of virus​

Moderna’s coronavirus vaccine may not get life back to normal right away because it hasn’t yet been proven to prevent the deadly bug from spreading, the company’s top doctor says.

Research has shown that the biotech firm’s shot is effective at preventing people from getting sick with COVID-19, but there’s no hard evidence that it stops them from carrying the virus “transiently” and potentially infecting others who haven’t been vaccinated, according to Dr. Tal Zaks, Moderna’s chief medical officer.

“I think we need to be careful, as we get vaccinated, not to over-interpret the results,” Zaks told Axios in a TV interview released Monday. “When we start the deployment of this vaccine, we will not have sufficient concrete data to prove that this vaccine reduces transmission.”

I dunno, this does not look like a good SAFE idea to me.