Bill Gates: Covid Vaccine ‘Not Infection Blocking,’ Has ‘Short Duration,’ Recipients ‘Lose Protection’

Microsoft co-founder and billionaire vaccine proponent Bill Gates recently changed his tune on the effectiveness of COVID-19 vaccines during a conversation with Australia’s Lowy Institute this week.

Gates, who previously was one of the strongest and most prolific COVID-19 vaccine advocates since various governments began mass vaccinating their populations all across the world, cited three issues with the jabs which he says poses the greatest challenge in the fight against coronavirus.

According to the pro-vaccine billionaire, the COVID-19 shots do not prevent individuals from being infected by the virus, and whatever protection they provide appears to rapidly wane. Gates added that the shots are unable to protect people from variants of the COVID-19 virus, which arose shortly after mass vaccination efforts.

“We also need to fix the three problems of [mRNA] vaccines,” Gates stated. “The current vaccines are not infection blocking.”

He continued, “They’re not broad, so when new variants come up you lose protection, and they have very short duration, particularly in the people who matter, which are old people.”

Gates’ concession may come as a surprise to some, as he, along with several prominent government officials, media pundits, and health experts over the last two years incessantly assured Americans that the shots would prevent the spread of COVID-19.

An advisory panel for the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) is expected to vote in favor of switching the COVID-19 vaccine rollout to a yearly schedule that resembles the annual flu shot program, Valiant News reported.

Under the FDA’s new program, Americans are expected to be injected with a new COVID-19 vaccine every fall, with the shots targeting the most prominent variant at the time.

Superimposed upon the the American government’s expected new COVID-19 vaccine program are public concerns that the controversial jabs may be causing “common” and “major” side effects, as seen in a Rasmussen Reports poll which found that 57% of Americans want the Republican-majority Congress to investigate how the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) handled COVID-19 vaccine safety.

Rasmussen did not specify in their questions what constituted either a major or a minor side effect, allowing respondents to self-define any side effects they may have experienced. A poll earlier this month revealed that around 28% of all American adults think they know someone whose death was caused by vaccine side effects.

Follow Andrew on Twitter @whiteaf5.

This news and commentary by Andrew White originally appeared on Valiant News.


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