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Vaccinated Tel Aviv High School Student Infects Over 75 Other Students


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What did the medical overlords say about the experimental COVID-19 jabs?

That they were safe and effective?

From the troubling VEARS reports and countless horror stories, the experimental jabs don’t appear nearly as safe as advertised.

And with the latest trends in highly vaccinated countries, effectiveness may also be tossed out the window.

The latest reports come from Israel, where COVID-19 cases are creeping up again.

And many of Israel’s new cases have already received their experimental jab(s).

The latest involves a vaccinated student at a Tel Aviv high school.

According to reports, the student contracted the virus from a relative who was also vaccinated with the experimental jab.

And the relative also contracted the virus from a vaccinated person.

That seems like a pattern of ineffectiveness.

And they’re already considering restrictions once again in Israel, despite being one of the world’s most COVID-19 jabbed countries.

The Times of Israel reported:

Israeli officials are said set to weigh reinstating some virus restrictions as the highly contagious COVID-19 Delta variant continues to spread in the country. The recently renewed coronavirus cabinet is expected to meet this week to consider the country’s next steps.

The cabinet last met on Sunday to discuss increased testing and enforcement on Israel’s borders, but did not add any major new restrictions on the public after the indoor mask mandate was reintroduced last Friday.

This week, at least 75 high school pupils were confirmed to have contracted the virus at a Tel Aviv end-of-year party, after a student was infected by a vaccinated relative. That relative contracted the virus from another vaccinated individual who had recently returned from London, according to Channel 13 news.

Former Health Ministry deputy director-general Itamar Grotto said the country should consider returning to the “Green Pass” system that differentiates between vaccinated and non-vaccinated citizens regarding access to certain venues and activities.

“We have all tools that we did not have before, including the number of tests and the face masks… and the vaccines. All of these together, and the additional step of reimposing the Green Pass system, should be considered,” Grotto told Channel 13 on Saturday.

The program, which ended on June 1, allowed those vaccinated or recovered from the coronavirus to dine indoors at restaurants and attend cultural events.

Reports suggest that officials have been considering implementing such a move among others meant to curb infections, such as restrictions on gatherings.

While the rate of infection currently appears to be rising in a similar manner to previous waves, serious cases requiring hospitalizations are spiking much more slowly.

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Ran Balicer, an epidemiologist who directs health policy planning at Clalit, said that despite the rate of hospitalizations increasing slower than expected, it should still be closely monitored.

The spike in cases, blamed on the ultra-infectious Delta variant, comes as Israel races to vaccinate its preteens and teenagers aged 12-15, with nearly 10,000 first-shot immunizations administered Friday.

Prime Minister Naftali Bennett appealed to young teens on Sunday to get vaccinated in order to avert restrictions, and declared: “We do not want to impose any limits — not on parties, or on trips, or on anything.”

Israel has a reported 1.4 million doses set to expire at the end of July and Bennett is hoping to use as many of them as possible by getting 300,000 children vaccinated by July 9, leaving enough time for a second dose.

According to a Channel 12 report Wednesday night, to prevent vaccines from being tossed, Israel engaged in advanced talks with the UK to provide millions of Pfizer vaccines within days in return for London supplying it with one of its future shipments from Pfizer at a later date. That agreement appeared to have fallen through but Jerusalem is now in contact with two other countries to possibly agree on a swap, according to reports on Friday.

Israel purchased millions of vaccines from Pfizer and was among the first countries to receive them, for an undisclosed amount. Despite having millions of unused doses, it inked a deal in April under former prime minister Benjamin Netanyahu for 18 million more doses, in case they are needed for booster shots.



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