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Horowitz: The country with the best data shows infection rates higher among the vaccinated

DANIEL HOROWITZ October 04, 2021

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The idea of mandating the vaccine to protect other people is built upon a complete lie. Whatever side of the vaccine debate you may find yourself on, it is clear that none of us predicted cases would grow exponentially a year later, when most adults are vaccinated and there is so much more built-up immunity. The evidence that cases are growing among the vaccinated is too compelling to ignore and makes the entire push for vaccination, and certainly for mandated shots, completely unmoored from reality. Isn't it about time we start asking questions about the consequences of a leaky vaccine? It's time to stop calling infections among the vaccinated "breakthrough" cases. In fact, The U.K., which posts the most comprehensive granular weekly data every Thursday, shows that COVID cases per capita are more common among the vaccinated than the unvaccinated in most age groups. The data is from table 2 on page 14 of this past week's surveillance report. The above chart was distilled from this data on Twitter by a friend of mine. As you can see, the vaccinated have more cases per capita in nearly all age groups except for those under 30. The only logical explanation is that the youngest cohorts were vaccinated most recently, when there might still be some degree of efficacy from the vaccine. Which is why, even among the young cohorts, the cases among the vaccinated are higher among those vaccinated earlier. What this clearly means is that its protection wears off after a few months, especially for those who need it the most. According to the Public Health England data, for the 60s age cohort, the infection rates are now 63% higher among the vaccinated than unvaccinated, up from 53% in last week's report. Thus, any discussion of vaccine passports and mandates is completely contrary to reality. Not only do the vaccinated spread the virus, they might be doing so at greater levels. Whether the shots offer some protection against severe illness for a few extra months is still unclear, given