CDC Quietly Changes the Meaning of Vaccine

CDC Quietly Changes the Meaning of Vaccine

( – Vaccines are defined as drugs that protect us from certain diseases by triggering the body to become immune, or resistant, to them. That used to be the accepted definition from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), anyway — until they opted to change the meaning sometime in August.

The CDC’s old definition of “vaccine” had been in place since 2015. The new version now says the injections merely “stimulate the body’s immune response against diseases.”

Stimulating an “immune response” seems a bit less effective than “produc[ing] immunity,” doesn’t it?

Despite the change in wording, a spokesperson from the CDC says the meaning remains ultimately the same. However, some people believe the organization seeks to change its language in response to new data that shows COVID-19 vaccinations aren’t as effective against newer variants.

The questionable change comes as Biden releases his six-pronged strategy to fight the Delta variant. A few weeks ago, the Federal Drug Administration (FDA) approved the Pfizer formula, despite CDC Director Rochelle Walensky saying it was less effective against new COVID-19 mutations.

Coincidence? Not everybody thinks so.

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