Dr. Anthony Fauci, one of the world’s leading experts on infectious diseases, recently co-authored a research paper that has raised some serious questions about the efficacy of vaccines, particularly those designed to combat COVID-19. The paper, which was highlighted by COVID contrarian Alex Berenson, makes some startling statements about the limitations of vaccines for common respiratory viruses.
My new Stack, on Tony Fauci's bombshell admission of mRNA jab failure:https://t.co/kzHeiMfEUy
— Alex Berenson (@AlexBerenson) February 8, 2023
The paper states that after more than 60 years of experience with influenza vaccines, there has been very little improvement in their effectiveness. Despite decades of effort to develop better “universal” influenza vaccines, there have been no successful breakthroughs. The paper also notes that the rapid development and deployment of SARS-CoV-2 vaccines has helped to achieve early partial pandemic control, but that the vaccines have been unable to keep up with the evolution of virus variants.
The paper also points out that vaccines for other respiratory viruses have been insufficiently protective to be considered for licensure. This includes vaccines for RSV, parainfluenzaviruses, and other “common cold” viruses. The paper’s conclusion is a stark reminder of the limitations of current vaccine technology, noting that past attempts to develop effective vaccines have been a “scientific and public health failure” that must be urgently addressed.
Alex Berenson has highlighted Dr. Fauci’s role in pushing mRNA vaccines on the world after only a short period of testing. Now, it appears that Fauci is distancing himself from this approach, noting that it has been a “public health failure” and that new approaches must be taken to prevent important respiratory viral diseases.
This research paper is a sobering reminder of the limitations of current vaccine technology and the need for further research and development. It is also a stark warning of the dangers of relying too heavily on existing vaccines without fully understanding their long-term consequences. As we continue to grapple with the pandemic, it is important to remember that there is still much work to be done in order to develop effective and safe vaccines for all respiratory viruses.
The preceding article is a summary of an article that originally appeared on Townhall