The Golden Hammer Staff Reports
Conroe and Jerusalem, April 12 – As local governments enjoy their increased largesse, spending millions of dollars on becoming health care providers of the China Virus vaccine, and the accolades for providing an alleged public health service, the recipients of the vaccine are forgetting the reality that the United States Food and Drug Administration approval process for the vaccines was a rushed affair which failed to follow regulatory or statutory requirements. As the China Virus, like all other viruses, mutates to survive, the mutations, in the form of variants, appear more resistant to those individuals who have received the so-called “vaccine,” according to a study published this past weekend.
Therefore, when your local government, such as Montgomery County’s rapidly growing free-spending government, known as “the most corrupt county government in Texas,” offers you a free vaccination, you may want seriously to ask Montgomery County Judge Mark Keough or his Chief of Staff Jason Millsaps whether they hold the necessary qualifications to guarantee to you that they will not increase your risk of suffering from the China Virus from the so-called “vaccine.”
Reuters and Tel Aviv University have reported the following during this past weekend:
JERUSALEM (Reuters) -The coronavirus variant discovered in South Africa may evade the protection provided by Pfizer/BioNTech’s COVID-19 vaccine to some extent, a real-world data study in Israel found, though its prevalence in the country is very low and the research has not been peer reviewed.The study, released on Saturday, compared almost 400 people who had tested positive for COVID-19, 14 days or more after they received one or two doses of the vaccine, against the same number of unvaccinated patients with the disease.
It matched age and gender, among other characteristics.
The South African variant, B.1.351, was found to make up about 1% of all the COVID-19 cases across all the people studied, according to the study by Tel Aviv University and Israel’s largest healthcare provider, Clalit.
But among patients who had received two doses of the vaccine, the variant’s prevalence rate was eight times higher than those unvaccinated – 5.4% versus 0.7%.
This suggests the vaccine is less effective against the South African variant, compared with the original coronavirus and a variant first identified in Britain that has come to comprise nearly all COVID-19 cases in Israel, the researchers said.
The researchers cautioned, though, that the study only had a small sample size of people infected with the South African variant because of its rarity in Israel.
They also said the research was not intended to deduce overall vaccine effectiveness against any variant, since it only looked at people who had already tested positive for COVID-19, not at overall infection rates.
Pfizer declined to comment on the Israeli study.
Pfizer and BioNTech said on April 1 that their vaccine was around 91% effective at preventing COVID-19, citing updated trial data that included participants inoculated for up to six months.
They have been testing a third dose of their shot as a booster, and have said they could modify the shot to specifically address new variants if needed.
In respect to the South African variant, they said that among a group of 800 study volunteers in South Africa, where B.1.351 is widespread, there were nine cases of COVID-19, all of which occurred among participants who got the placebo. Of those nine cases, six were among individuals infected with the South African variant.
Some previous studies have indicated that the Pfizer/BioNTech shot was less potent against the B.1.351 variant than against other variants of the coronavirus, but still offered a robust defence.
While the results of the study may cause concern, the low prevalence of the South African strain was encouraging, according to Tel Aviv University’s Stern.
Almost 53% of Israel’s 9.3 million population has received both Pfizer doses. Israel has largely reopened its economy in recent weeks while the pandemic appears to be receding, with infection rates, severe illness and hospitalizations dropping sharply.
About a third of Israelis are below the age of 16, which means they are still not eligible for the shot.