The New York Times and the Washington Post have both been highly critical of Donald Trump and his administration’s reaction to Covid-19. They’ve both turned tables and are saying vaccinated Americans are spreading Covid-19 just as much as unvaccinated. It turns out that equal outcome is a real thing.
The CDC has said, “Covid-19 vaccines are effective at protecting you from getting sick. Based on what we know about covid-19 vaccines, people who have been fully vaccinated can do things that they had stopped doing because of the pandemic.”
So, if you’re vaccinated, nothing to worry about, right? Wrong. The spread of Covid-19 through vaccinated individuals has rapidly increased. The antibody lifespan may not be what the creators had hoped for, and it may be determined by the date someone received the vaccine.
Now you might be thinking that mainstream media is covering this up, but they’re not. The Washington Post ran an article citing the CDC’s new slideshow saying, “It cites a combination of recently obtained, still-unpublished data from outbreak investigations and outside studies showing that vaccinated individuals infected with delta may be able to transmit the virus as easily as those who are unvaccinated. Vaccinated people infected with feta have measurable viral loads similar to those who are unvaccinated and infected with the virus.”
So, the Washington Post went full circle from “Who can convince Americans to follow the science on Coronavirus? Religious leaders, too, don’t follow science? Or is the CDC wrong again?” Probably both.
While the White House is conveniently flagging posts that contain “misinformation,” the CDC isn’t sure what they want good information to be. Still, I’m sure the CDC’s posts haven’t been flagged, and the White House uses the CDC guidance to inform The United States about the scientific data that was recently discovered. Yet, Jen Psaki still fails to disclose important information like the breakthrough Covid-19 cases among White House staff members. The misinformation seems to be on all political sides.
The rush attempts to cover up the vaccine efficacy has alarmed both Republicans and Democrats, but Democrats seem to be just now catching up. Statistical data doesn’t lie. Massachusetts has seen three-fourths of their Covid-19 infections from Provincetown were from vaccinated people. In response to the Washington Post’s coverage of this story, everyone is going crazy!
Ben Wakana of the White House Covid-19 response team said this on Twitter in response to The New York Times:
Shocking that the White House disagrees with the CDC, yet they insist anyone else who does is an extremist. The White House has a lot of money invested in the vaccines, and it seems that they’re telling everyone whatever they can to protect that investment.
With 65% of the United States already vaccinated, they’re pushing more to get vaccinated, but data isn’t adding up that the vaccine is as effective as they’d hoped.
Ben Wakana also said this in responses to The Washington Post:
Cover-up after cover-up. It’s becoming more apparent that the White House isn’t making any media friends anymore. The blatant lies are affecting even the most progressive news outlets, which will likely affect their readers and call into question the White House’s recommendations and actions. Biden’s trust with the American people is a slippery slope, and we see that in his approval ratings. News.Gallup.com has reported Biden’s approval rating has dropped to 50%, meaning more and more of his supporters and jumping ship.
With more and more people refusing to listen to the federal government and seeing what a disaster they’ve made of the place, states are making decisions of their own, with Texas and Florida at the forefront of the Republican side. Mask and vaccination mandates are banned inside of the two Republican-led states. Federal government leadership is lost, and Governors are stepping up to lead their states in the direction that fits their demographic. This trend may be the future of the country, separating states by individual laws and policies. Whether this is a wise approach will be determined over the next three and a half years.