Three studies published by CDC, UK government and Oxford University find Covid-19 vaccines don’t work
A Yale graduate who also received her Ph.D. from Princeton University and her M.D. from Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine published an article in which she concludes that forcing the population to vaccinate is harmful and destructive due to excellent scientific research, which is clear demonstrate that vaccines do not prevent infection or transmission of Covid-19.
On September 9, Nina Pierpont (M.D.) published an article analyzing various studies published in August 2021 that prove that the alleged Delta Covid-19 variant eludes the current proposed Covid-19 injections and therefore does not prevent infection or transmission of COVID-19 infection.
The MD explained in her published article that vaccines serve two purposes:
The M.D. writes that herd immunity will not be achieved through vaccination because new research done in various settings shows that the putative Delta variant causes a very high viral load that is just as high in the vaccinated population as compared to the unvaccinated population.
This leads the medical doctor to conclude that natural immunity is much more protective than vaccination, because all degrees of severity of Covid-19 disease provide healthy levels of natural immunity.
Nine Pierpont cites three studies whose results and data support her findings, including a study published Aug 6, 2021 in the CDC Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report, another study published Aug 10, 2021.
The CDC study focused on 469 cases among Massachusetts residents who attended indoor and outdoor public gatherings over a two-week period. The results showed that 346 cases were among vaccinated residents, 74% of whom had suspected symptoms of Covid-19 and 1.2% were hospitalized.
However, the remaining 123 cases were in the unvaccinated population, and only 1 person was hospitalized (0.8%. There were no deaths in either group. The study also showed that the viral load was very similar among the vaccinated and unvaccinated, that is, they were the same).
The Oxford University study examined 900 hospital staff in Vietnam who had been vaccinated with AstraZeneca between March and April 2021.
In mid-May 2021, all hospital staff tested negative for the Covid-19 virus, but the first case among vaccinated employees was detected on June 11.
All 900 hospital staff were then retested for the Covid-19 virus and immediately identified 52 additional cases, causing the hospital to close. Over the next two weeks, 16 more cases were identified.
The study found that 76% of employees who tested positive for Covid-19 developed respiratory symptoms, 3 employees developed pneumonia, and one employee required three days of oxygen treatment.
The peak viral load among the fully vaccinated infected group was 251 times higher than the peak viral load found among staff in March-April 2020, when they were not vaccinated.
The study showed that the viral load among the vaccinated and unvaccinated population is almost the same and much higher than it was recorded before the introduction of injections from Covid-19.
The study authors conclude that the Pfizer and AstraZeneca injections have lost their effectiveness against what they call the Delta variant.