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COVID-1984: Does The Government Have A Covid Vaccine Database?


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Does the government have a vaccine database?

Many think the answer is yes.

Sources are now reporting that when asked about the database, The White House denies that any such database exists, but that isn’t doing anything to stop the rumors.

The White House regularly denies things that are true, and if their track record has anything to say about it, I am calling B.S. on Psaki’s comments.

Take a look at this excerpt taken from The CDC.Gov website for example:

If they are tracking and collecting data of any kind I wouldn’t put it past them to establish a robust database. Big tech firms do it, other governments do it, and businesses do it. No one collects data without creating some sort of database.

Here is what people are saying about this alleged database:

The Epoch Times gave us a glimpse into The White House’s official comments:

The White House’s effort that involves people going door-to-door to try to boost COVID-19 vaccination rates does not rely on a database, the Biden administration’s press secretary said Thursday.

“The federal government does not have a database of who has been vaccinated. That is not our role,” press secretary Jen Psaki told reporters in Washington. “We don’t maintain a database along those lines. And we have no plans to.”

White House officials, as well as President Joe Biden, said Tuesday that a key focus in the coming weeks was knocking on doors to deliver information about COVID-19 vaccines to Americans.

“We need to go to community by community, neighborhood by neighborhood, and oftentimes, door to door—literally knocking on doors—to get help to the remaining people,” or those who have not received a vaccine, Biden said in remarks from the White House.

Fox News seemed to share our concerns:

“These are grassroots voices across the country. They are not members of the government, they are not federal government employees,” Psaki said during a Thursday press briefing. “They are volunteers, they are clergy, they are trusted voices in communities that are playing this role and door-knocking.”

Psaki stated that community members have been doing this since April and it has been effective, with vaccination rates among adults going up 3% in Alabama and 4.4% in Florida.

After Biden first mentioned the idea of going door-to-door, Republicans in Congress were quick to push back against it.

“How about don’t knock on my door. You’re not my parents. You’re the government,” Rep. Dan Crenshaw, R-Texas, tweeted. “Make the vaccine available, and let people be free to choose.”



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