ATLANTA, Georgia (PNN) - August 8, 2021 - The Director of the CDC made an important admission during an interview today on CNN. CDC Director Rochelle Walensky stated the vaccine does not prevent COVID-19 infection, nor does it stop the vaccinated person from transmitting the infection or the nonexistent Delta variant.
If a vaccinated and non-vaccinated person have the same capacity to carry, shed and transmit the virus - with or without symptoms - then what difference does a vaccination passport or vaccination ID make?
According to the CDC, both the vaxxed and non-vaxxed person walking into a restaurant, store, group, venue or workplace present the exact same risk to other people there, so how does the presentation of proof of vaccine make any difference?
There is no evidence that vaccinated asymptomatic carriers are asymptomatic because of the vaccine. There are likely just as many asymptomatic non-vaccinated carriers. The data show an equally distributed infection rate regardless of vaccination rate, which is simultaneously admitted by Director Walensky, which, as an outcome, is an admission that undercuts the entire argument for compulsory vaccines.
The reverse is also evident in the data. There are just as many vaxxed carriers who are symptomatic (i.e. sick) as there are un-vaxxed carriers who are symptomatic (i.e. sick). The percentage of vaxxed and non-vaxxed people hospitalized is identical to the vaxxed/non-vaxxed population around the hospital.
In regional populations with extremely high vaccination rates, the COVID infection rate continues unabated.
The percentage of vaccinated people hospitalized is identical to the percentage of people vaccinated in the community.
In Gibraltar, 99% of the population has been vaccinated; COVID infection rate climbs. In Iceland over 75% of the population has been vaccinated; infection rate climbs. Singapore and Israel show the same thing. So what value is the vaccination passport?