October 24, 2021 @ 7:00 AM

That all COVID-19 vaccines are a novel kind of vaccine that has never been used on human beings before is an indisputable fact. At the same time, however, this fact about the vaccines must remain unspoken in our society, lest the valorous person valiant enough to say it be vilified for valiantly doing so. If, as we’re repeatedly told, the vaccines are both safe and effective, why is the novelty of them swept under the rug in our society? Whether than scrutinizing COVID-19 vaccines in the spotlight, as we do all new life-saving discoveries, this one must be kept in the shadows, to stop it from being scrupulously scrutinized at all. Why?


As proof positive of their novelty, COVID-19 vaccines have, according to our Centers For Disease Control (CDC), changed the definitions of both “vaccine” and “vaccination.” 


According to the CDC, a vaccine is no longer “a PRODUCT that stimulates a person’s immune SYSTEM to produce IMMUNITY to a SPECIFIC DISEASE.” Instead, it is now “a PREPARATION that is used to stimulate the body’s immune RESPONSE AGAINST DISEASES.”


According to the CDC, a vaccination is no longer “the act of introducing a vaccine into the body to PRODUCE IMMUNITY to a SPECIFIC DISEASE,” but now “the act of introducing a vaccine into the body to PRODUCE PROTECTION from a specific disease.”


Of course, these redefinitions of both vaccine and vaccination were necessitated by the fact that COVID-19 vaccines, unlike all previous vaccines and vaccinations, do not provide immunity from the specific disease they were developed to immunize their recipients against. The fully vaccinated, as we now know for sure and certain, can still contract the disease that they’ve been immunized against, as well as spread it to others.


On top of this proof of the novelty of the COVID-19 vaccines, Rochelle Walensky, the Director of the CDC, is now predicting that in the near future the definition of “fully vaccinated” will also need redefinition. According to Walensky, to qualify as fully vaccinated in the future may require more than the two shots of the Moderna or Pfizer vaccine, or the one dose of the Johnson and Johnson vaccine. Instead, to be considered fully vaccinated in the future, one will need to have received the latest prescribed booster shot as well. Of course, when it comes to boosters, there is no telling how many will eventually be prescribed in the days ahead, since no vaccine nor booster immunizes their recipients from COVID-19.


In the end, we have a novel vaccine, never before used on humans. Not only is the vaccine’s novelty unmentionable, but the vaccine itself is inscrutable. Unlike previous vaccines and vaccinations, this vaccine does not provide immunization from the disease it immunizes you against. Consequently, it has redefined the definitions of both vaccine and vaccination. Furthermore, boosters, which may prove to be unending, are now being prescribed for the vaccinated, because both them and the vaccinations are proving ineffective in their long-term protection of the vaccinated. Is there any wonder why so many Americans are hesitant to roll up their sleeves for an unprecedented vaccine and its subsequent and potentially unending booster shots?