Kamala Harris encourages to follow the science yet backtracks with her dangerous takes on the COVID-19 vaccine.
The Vice-Presidential hopeful may be a little confused. She treads dangerous water undermining the administration’s push for an early release of vaccine.
When asked by moderator Susan Page on whether she or the Americans would take a vaccine approved by the Trump administration before or after an election, Harris’s response is “unconscionable.”
Harris answered, “If our public health professionals, if Dr. Fauci recommends it, if the doctors tell us to take it, I’d be the first in line to take it.”
However, she backtracks by saying, “But if Donald Trump tells us to take it, I’m not taking it.”
What did that even mean?
Surely, she does not think President Trump personally cooks the vaccine, does she? Didn’t she think the President would take the health professionals’ signal before releasing it to the public?
Harris’s play on the vaccine is perilous since it involves public health.
Read on to a more elaborate article from the National Review tackling the consequences of spreading distrust over the COVID-19 vaccine.
Recent polls show that only half percent of Americans would take the vaccine. Propagating lies and distrust would decrease it even more.
The leftists and the media have been sowing fear over prescribed and safe drugs such as Hydroxychloroquine just because the President recommends it.
Vice President Pence slammed Harris on her remarks on the vaccine.
He revealed that five companies currently have tens of millions of doses. The vaccine is in phase-three clinical trials.
“Senator, I just ask you, stop playing politics with people’s lives,” the second highest official said. The vaccine is inevitable and “will have the capacity to save countless American lives.”
Pence successively jabbed Harris, stating her unacceptable “continuous undermining of confidence in a vaccine.”
The vice president further commented, “We do know what failure looks like in a pandemic.” He mentioned that when Joe Biden was the Vice President, in 2009, sixty million contracted the swine flu.
Thankfully, the swine flu wasn’t as deadly as COVID-19. Otherwise, “we would’ve lost 2 million lives,” said VP Pence.