Last Updated on September 27, 2021
Joe Biden was seen “quickly” grabbing for his face mask before walking to a nearby chair, rolling up his sleeve, and receiving one of the controversial COVID-19 vaccines. This marks Biden’s third Pfizer jab, and the first of what may be many booster shots.
“The major is gonna give me the shot,” said Biden, removing his coat. Biden was nearly seated before he remembered to wear his face mask. “My mask,” Biden yelped, returning to the podium. Asked about potential side effects, Biden replied, “No I haven’t any side effects the first or second shot, thank goodness, I don’t expect one now.”
Biden was then asked about U.S. efforts to give vaccines to other countries, “We are doing more than every other nation in the world combined,” and the country will give “well over a billion one hundred million shots” to foreigners.
Biden: We’re giving foreigners “well over a billion one hundred million shots" pic.twitter.com/IPT7scMd3f
— Tom Elliott (@tomselliott) September 27, 2021
The FDA recently advised against mass injections of Pfizer booster shots for COVID-19, then released an additional recommendation allowing at-risk groups and the very elderly to receive the booster. Biden, 78, received his today.
In Israel, which Pfizer relied on heavily as it lobbied for a third dose to become necessary for all adults, citizens will now have their COVID-19 vaccine passports revoked if they do not receive a third shot. This means heavy curtailment on freedom of movement and association for those who choose not to receive the third dose of the vaccine.
Despite most of the planet just now considering third doses of the vaccine, Salman Zarka, Israel’s COVID-19 health czar, recently told the public they should expect to see a fourth dose of the Pfizer vaccine required some time in the future, with additional doses administered so long as COVID-19 exists. National File recently reported that, under the contemplated 5-month vaccine booster schedule discussed by Fauci and seemingly adopted by Israel, children born today could receive up to 175 doses of the Pfizer vaccine over their lives.
This is despite Israeli research that indicates natural immunity from the illness is the best way to avoid future serious infections. According to the study, those with natural immunity gained from recovering from COVID-19 are 27 times less likely to contract the virus a second time, and are 8 times less likely to require hospitalization in the event they again find themselves ill with the virus, when compared to those who received the Pfizer COVID-19 vaccine.