Critical reflection on vocabulary and labeling | Letters to the Editor

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Dear Editor:

Viruses were usually named after their place of origin or origin. When the current virus first appeared in Wuhan, China, it was called the Chinese virus. Following objective scientific labeling, it was called SARS-CoV-WIV (Wuhan Institute of Virology.) It was somehow changed to SARS-CoV-2.

Since the late 1700s, “vaccine” has meant a substance used to protect against the acquisition of a disease. We were told that the only thing that could prevent us from contracting, spreading and dying from the current virus was “the vaccine”.

To be “vaccinated”, you had to be vaccinated once or twice. Data from around the world shows that the majority of those infected/reinfected and spreading the virus are those who were injected (worldindata.com). The CDC has changed the definition of “vaccine” to remove the protective condition. “Vaccinated” now includes unlimited recalls, according to the bureaucrat. As a bonus, the CDC just admitted that masks don’t work for this virus after two years of requiring them.

If the CDC changes the definition of ‘vaccine’, bureaucrats change the definition of ‘vaccinated’ and the CEO of Pfizer says injections do ‘little or nothing’, are there really such things as people “vaccinated” and “unvaccinated”?

Terry Todd

Business

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