“Facing rising infections and a new COVID-19 variant, colleges across the U.S. have once again been thwarted in seeking a move to normalcy and are starting to require booster shots, extend mask mandates, limit social gatherings and, in some cases, revert to online classes,” we read in a recent Associated Press wire.
The piece mentions three prestigious northeastern universities in connection with this troubling turn of events:
“Cornell University abruptly shut down all campus activities on Tuesday and moved final exams online after more than 700 students tested positive over three days… Hours later, Princeton University moved its exams online and urged students to leave campus “at their earliest convenience” amid a rise in cases. On Wednesday, New York University cancelled all non-academic events and encouraged professors to move finals online.”
And then comes the punch line:
“Cornell, Princeton and NYU all report student vaccination rates of more than 98%.”
One wonders by what kind of imaginative stretch the vaccinators will attempt to shift the blame for this debacle on the unvaccinated.
They have their work cut out for them, for the facts are not in their favor:
It was the vaccinated members of those academic communities who contracted the virus and brought it to the campuses. These students then infected other vaccinated students who in turn transmitted the virus to yet more of the vaccinated. And those infected vaccinated passed the virus along to even more of the vaccinated and so on.
As they say, the whole thing was an inside job: this was an inside job by the vaccinated.
In the end the vaccines did not do much good. Their failure becomes even more abysmal if we remember that almost all of the affected universities also had in place rigorous testing procedures during the fall semester.
Even with the help of strict testing, the vaccines could not protect the nearly 100 percent vaccinated population from Covid-19.
Continued on Source: Who Do You Blame for Covid When the Vaccination Rate Is Nearly 100 Percent?