South Africa’s bid to achieve herd immunity against Covid-19 is heading in the direction of forced vaccinations.
President Cyril Ramaphosa has justified this controversial move, saying that the State of Disaster had also infringed on people’s basic rights, but that this measure saved lives.
He says that mandatory Covid-19 vaccines is in line with this thinking.
The South African government is still assessing whether it will enforce mandatory Covid-19 vaccinations.
The President’s comments come as the Zionist Israeli regime has already found that its mass vaccination drive had failed to achieve herd immunity.
It was first hailed for its quick moves to vaccinate the population. However, it now must reimpose Covid-19 restrictions, including travel due to another spike in infections.
There is already a growing resistance to taking the vaccine, due to the speed at which it was developed, and concerns of side-effects.
Meanwhile, virologist, Professor Bertram Fielding maintains that the vaccination programme should be directed at the elderly and people with co-morbidities.
He bases his assertion on the nearly 92% reported recoveries exhibited in South Africa over the past year.
Fielding says that herd immunity is not attainable due to the evolution of the coronavirus.
In related news…
Oxford University researchers say the efficacy of the Pfizer, AstraZeneca vaccines weakens 90 days after the second dose.
But they maintain that they are still holding up against the Delta variant.
The study found that two doses of the Pfizer and AstraZeneca vaccines provide protection levels of up to 75 and 61 percent respectively, three months after inoculation.
The study was based on three million nose and throat swabs.
[Header image: GCIS]
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