Study Authored by 19 CDC Officials Finds Unvaccinated Persons to Be “No Less Infectious” Than Vaccinated

Medical staff prepares Moderna coronavirus disease (COVID-19) vaccine to be administered at the newly-opened mass vaccination centre in Tokyo, Japan, May 24, 2021. Carl Court/Pool via REUTERS/File Photo/File Photo

A study released in November and authored by no less than nineteen senior CDC officials indicates that vaccinated people have the same capability to transmit the coronavirus as unvaccinated people.

The study, “Transmission potential of vaccinated and unvaccinated persons infected with the SARS-CoV-2 Delta variant in a federal prison,” was conducted in a federal prison in Texas after an outbreak of the coronavirus delta variant occurred, with a majority of prisoners already vaccinated.

During the outbreak in July and August, researchers collected nasal swab samples from 78 persons identified as fully vaccinated and 17 identified as vaccinated. Many of the findings of coronavirus matter samples were similar between unvaccinated and vaccinated samples.

No significant differences were detected in duration of RT-PCR positivity among fully vaccinated participants and those not fully vaccinated, or in duration of culture positivity.

The study goes on to conclude that vaccinated and unvaccinated persons are just as likely to infect others with the disease.

As this field continues to develop, clinicians and public health practitioners should consider vaccinated persons who become infected with SARS-CoV-2 to be no less infectious than unvaccinated persons.

Coronavirus vaccines are designed to prevent severe infection that commonly leads to hospitalization and death from the disease, with research and scientific consensus attesting to their efficacy in that regard. The vaccines are not designed to prevent mere transmission and spread of viral matter, which appears largely uninfluenced by either natural or vaccine immunity.

The study goes on to advocate for prevention and mitigation measures to be applied without distinction to vaccination status. “Our findings indicate that prevention and mitigation measures should be applied without regard to vaccination status for persons in high-risk settings or those with significant exposures.

These findings raise serious questions about the merits of discriminatory “health” policies that require widely differing standards for unvaccinated persons, some of whom decline to vaccines due to personalized medical conditions that make them poor candidates for medicine designed to be largely universal.

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