by Nate Ashworth

For months, perhaps even years, the public was endlessly told that the Covid-19 shot would prevent transmission and infection of the Coronavirus.

Just get the shot and the pandemic will end tomorrow, that’s the precise message that was sent from public health bureaucracies, the federal government, and many state governments during the early months of 2021. The talking point from the White House became constantly lamenting Covid as a “pandemic of the unvaccinated.”

From a newly published study, authored by Dr. Anthony Fauci, the nation’s formerly highest-paid government employee, and top infectious disease doctor, it’s clear that fighting respiratory viruses with a traditional vaccination model was a fool’s errand from the start, and everyone was in on the joke.

The full review, summarized by Cell, provides a deep look at specifically why anything called a “vaccination” will never be effective against a fast-mutating virus like the one that causes Covid-19:


Viruses that replicate in the human respiratory mucosa without infecting systemically, including influenza A, SARS-CoV-2, endemic coronaviruses, RSV, and many other “common cold” viruses, cause significant mortality and morbidity and are important public health concerns.

Because these viruses generally do not elicit complete and durable protective immunity by themselves, they have not to date been effectively controlled by licensed or experimental vaccines.

In this review, we examine challenges that have impeded development of effective mucosal respiratory vaccines, emphasizing that all of these viruses replicate extremely rapidly in the surface epithelium and are quickly transmitted to other hosts, within a narrow window of time before adaptive immune responses are fully marshaled.

There’s a lot of meat to this research paper but the bottom line, in layman’s terms, is that the reason we don’t have a vaccine for the common cold, and the reason the flu shot only works to a limited extent, is the same reason a vaccine against Covid-19 was never able to fully stop the viral transmission or prevent infection. It might help prevent the infection you encounter from becoming more severe than it could be, but it’s not going to stop you, as a Covid-vaccinated individual, from catching and spreading the virus to others. These viruses mutate too fast for a vaccine to be effective over the long term. Once the “fully vaccinated” masses started getting infected and realizing the vaccine wasn’t working as advertised, the narrative fell apart.

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