They are setting the stage for a massive vaccination push.
Source: Shane Trejo
The World Health Organization (WHO) is claiming that there is “no evidence” that natural antibodies can protect individuals from coronavirus, setting the stage for a widespread vaccination push as the only solution to the pandemic.
WHO leaders are telling governments across the world not to rely on tests that indicate whether or not an individual has contracted coronavirus at some point because they believe theses people could be reinfected even after they had the virus previously.
“Nobody is sure whether someone with antibodies is fully protected against having the disease or being exposed again,” said Mike Ryan, the executive director of WHO’s emergencies program.
Over three million serology tests have been purchased by the British government to measure antibodies in blood plasma, but WHO leaders are casting serious doubt on this strategy to contain the coronavirus pandemic. These sort of tests are similar to blood-prick tests that have been widely used to instantly determine if a person has HIV.
The WHO is making this determination after Silvio Brusaferro, the health institute chief in Italy, reported that only ten percent of Italians have developed immunity, according to his research. This is expected to put a death blow to an immunity passport plan that has been championed by the likes of National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases director Dr. Anthony Fauci.
Although that Orwellian scheme has seemingly been defeated, WHO will be using the pandemic to push vaccines as the only way to ensure that the pandemic is eradicated. They are coordinating scientists and researchers on a frenzied push to develop a vaccine that can be synthesized and distributed across the world.
“We are scientists, physicians, funders and manufacturers who have come together as part of an international collaboration, coordinated by the World Health Organization (WHO), to help speed the availability of a vaccine against COVID-19,” dozens of so-called experts declared in a WHO press release.
“While a vaccine for general use takes time to develop, a vaccine may ultimately be instrumental in controlling this worldwide pandemic… We will continue efforts to strengthen the unprecedented worldwide collaboration, cooperation and sharing of data already underway. We believe these efforts will help reduce inefficiencies and duplication of effort, and we will work tenaciously to increase the likelihood that one or more safe and effective vaccines will soon be made available to all,” they added.
Professor Sir John Bell, who works for Britain’s vaccine task force, has speculated that vaccine trials could be completed as soon as mid-August.
“The real question is will it have efficacy? Will it protect people, and that has not been tested and it will only be tested once you have vaccinated a significant number of people and exposed them to the virus and counted how many people have got the virus in that population. So, we won’t even get a signal for that until May,” Bell told BBC Radio.
“But if things go on course and it does have efficacy, then I think it is reasonable to think that they would be able to complete their trial by mid-August,” he added.
WHO is not letting this crisis go to waste and will continue to push vaccines to the traumatized masses.