Nations Listed by Johns Hopkins University as Most Vaccine Compliant Top the CDC’s List for Highest COVID-19 Travel Risk for Americans

Many countries listed as a high travel risk by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) have enforced vaccine compliance the best according to data from the Johns Hopkins University (JHU) School of Medicine.

The nations of Malta, the United Arab Emirates, Seychelles, Uruguay, Chile, Bahrain, Mongolia, Israel and Ireland are on the CDC’s list of Level 4 countries for COVID-19 risk. This is despite all of these countries vaccinating well over 50 percent of their population, with countries listed reaching as high as 78.8 percent compliance.

The data compiled by JHU omits Gibraltar, which also appears as a Level 4 country by the CDC. Gibraltar has boasted 99 percent rates of vaccine compliance, the highest of any country in the world, which has corresponded with a recent case spike and a renewal of crippling lockdown policies.

The CDC advises Americans to “avoid travel to these destinations,” adding that “if you must travel to these destinations, make sure you are fully vaccinated before travel.” Of course, there is no guarantee that a fully-vaccinated traveler would be protected any more than the individuals in those countries where vaccination levels are high but cases continue to spike.

As the vaccines fail to contain the spread of the virus, pharmaceutical corporations that have already cashed out mightily due to the crisis get ready for their next fear-induced pay day.

Big League Politics has reported on how disgraced public health officials are colluding with pharma executives to ready the public for more shots to make up for the previous shots that have not worked as promised:

The CEO of Pfizer and Dr. Anthony Fauci have said that the first Americans to receive the COVID-19 vaccine may need a booster shot as early as September.

“The data that I see coming, they are supporting the notion that likely there will be a need for a booster somewhere between eight and 12 months,” said Pfizer CEO Albert Bourla at an event hosted by Axios.

The first Americans inoculated against COVID-19 received their shots in late December and early January. Based on Bourla’s timeline, many of them may need a booster in late August or early September.

Dr. Anthony Fauci also said at the Axios-hosted event that “I think we will almost certainly require a booster sometime within a year or so after getting the primary [shot] because the durability of protection against coronaviruses is generally not lifelong.”

Scientists and public health experts have not ruled out the possibility of increased COVID cases when summer fades and fall emerges. But with a significant chunk of the American populace vaccinated this time around, it’s difficult to predict how the virus will behave and how much protection people will lose.

“It’s not proven that we need boosters yet,” Cornell professor and virologist John Moore told Axios. “Whereas it’s appropriate to plan for boosters, you’ve got to look at whether there’s a corporate agenda behind this.”

“As of now we don’t have any evidence that protective immunity has dropped to a troubling point, and certainly not for people immunized in December, January, February. It’s hard to say where we will be in November because right now it’s May,” he added.”

As the data is further analyzed, it becomes clear that a cruel hoax is being perpetrated on the masses. The media campaign shaming skeptics of the vaccine is only obscuring the truth that these vaccines are far from efficacious.