So December is the consensus vaccine rollout? If so that gives us (at least in the states) about a 5 month window to establish a counter measure.
It sounds absolutely probable, would not surprise me. The globohomo move makes even more sense now.I found this interesting post on /pol/ (4chan) of someone claiming to be a doctor and a whistleblower regarding the coronavirus vaccine that Bill Gates is trying to market to the world. I redacted a few posts talking about poop jars, but the meat of the issue is still in the post below.
TL;DR Bill Gates may want to put a protein (NLGN4Y) in the vaccine that would cause an autoimmune reaction to that protein (basically your own immune system attacks and destroys the protein), which would then make women give birth to mostly homosexual sons. Thereby creating new generations of primarily homosexual men across the world and reducing global birth rates significantly.
Bill "Poop jar" Gates and his plan to homosexualize the world with a Covid-19 vaccine
Full thread: https://archive.4plebs.org/pol/thread/268614038
Over the past couple weeks, public health officials and policy makers have begun making the case for digital health credentials or “immunity certificates”. If implemented in conjunction with large-scale testing (for the COVID-19 virus and antibodies), immunity certificates could facilitate an incremental and orderly return to economic and social activities.
Immunity certificates would enable workplaces, schools, medical facilities, airlines, and other public or private venues to identify those who have tested positive for the antibody (OR who have recently tested negative for the virus) through a verified credential issued by a medical provider (or certified testing center) and carried on a mobile phone. Because the credential is stored on the phone, rather than in a centralized database, it is vastly more secure and would enable the user to share it when, and with whom, they choose.
Your Coronavirus Antibodies May Not Last for Long. Here’s What That Means.
Then last month, a study published in Nature Medicine delivered what seemed like bad news: Antibodies to the coronavirus may start to fade within just two to three months. It also suggested that people who were asymptomatic are more likely to have their antibodies drop to undetectable levels during recovery. A subsequent study led by researchers at King’s College London, published earlier this month and before peer-review, supports the findings.
While the Nature Medicine study is fairly small, focusing on a group of 37 people with symptoms, plus 37 people without, the results are an early indication that some measures, like instituting “immunity passports”—a certificate doled out to recovered (and presumably immune) COVID-19 patients—may not be feasible or safe. The results also “support the prolongation of public health interventions,” the authors write, like social distancing, hand washing, and widespread testing.
Read more: https://www.motherjones.com/politic...coronavirus-antibodies-fade-immunity-vaccine/
Basically if antibodies following infection only last a few months, it may also be that vaccines won't be effective for long, and you'd have to take a new vaccine every few months to remain immune. Plus according to the previous article I posted there have not been any successful coronavirus vaccines. Not for SARS, MERS or any other coronavirus. So it may not even work at all.
Sometimes I just like making memes.I interpret that a different way...
The media will say the following: The antibodies do not last for long; therefore, you need repeated booster shots of homo juice in order to protect senior citizens from dying. Afterwards, you can safely attend the 5G BLM protest at Pfizer stadium, where the new major of Minnesota will be publically apologizing to 27 FOTB Somailian refugees during the halftime show (it will be totally woke and shit).
Don't like the new normal? You must have been radicalized by Candace Owens...
While some experimental vaccines seem to be doing okay on the “effective” part, Wired reports that pharmaceutical companies may be understating the associated risks and side effects that come with them, which can include aches, serious fevers, and fatigue.
A team of scientists from Oxford University that previously claimed its vaccine could be ready by September just put out a press release that calls the vaccine safe, despite an increase in “minor side effects” among study participants. But that, Wired reports, may be an aggressive marketing spin that prominent news outlets — including the New York Times and the Wall Street Journal — repeated.
Do the benefits of a coronavirus vaccine — a preventative measure that might finally end this pandemic — outweigh the risk of aches, pains, and perhaps even a bad fever? Almost certainly yes. But mass inoculation requires mass trust — and keeping quiet about potential hazards along the way risks throwing it all out the window.
According to Walt Orenstein, a vaccinologist and the former director of the US National Immunization Program, experts won't know whether boosters will become part of the protocol until the vaccine gets rolled out.
"Once we start seeing vaccine failures increasing, then we can consider booster doses. But we don't know at this stage whether that will be necessary," he told Business Insider.