CEO for one of the COVID-19 vaccine makers, Moderna, announced Thursday that all individuals, including younger people, should be prepared to get a booster shots indefinitely. As Summit News writes, that means “a two-tier society which punishes the unvaccinated” could also remain in place.
Moderna’s Stephane Bancel said pandemic will continue for at least another year, when there will finally be enough vaccine doses “so that everyone on this Earth can be vaccinated.” He also made very contradictory statements which will likely solidify skeptics’ reasoning for not getting vaccinated even further.
“Those who don’t get vaccinated will immunize themselves naturally because the Delta variant is so contagious” said Bancel. But he also said they would still get ill. He then added, “you can either get vaccinated and have a good winter. Or you don’t do it and risk getting sick and possibly even ending up in the hospital.”
Again, Bancel says life will return to normal “in a year” but only if people continue to receive the COVID-19 booster shots. How convenient that the company making billions of dollars from the jab will have a long term stream of revenue.
“The CEO said older and vulnerable people would ‘undoubtedly’ need refresher shots at least once a year, while even younger people who face an infinitesimal chance of dying from the virus will need booster shots every three years” reports Summit News.
Interestingly, on Wednesday, just one day before Bancel’s statements, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration said “single booster dose” shots are only needed for a specific population.
A press release published on the FDA’s website September 22, states:
“Today, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration amended the emergency use authorization (EUA) for the Pfizer-BioNTech COVID-19 Vaccine to allow for use of a single booster dose, to be administered at least six months after completion of the primary series in:
*individuals 65 years of age and older;
*individuals 18 through 64 years of age at high risk of severe COVID-19; and
*individuals 18 through 64 years of age whose frequent institutional or occupational exposure to SARS-CoV-2 puts them at high risk of serious complications of COVID-19 including severe COVID-19.”