One Stunning Afternoon: Setbacks Imperil Biden’s Reset
From Newsmax.com Sunday, 19 September 2021 08:46 AM
Natalie’s Commentary: The word is two very important and ethical scientists shortly quit before 18 FDA scientists voted against the booster shots. The truth is when the first vaccines were administered in November and December of 2020 there was no approval from the FDA. Pfizer and Moderna had not completed critical and important trials regarding the safety and efficacy of the vaccines but decided to lie to the population of 350 million Americans in the United States. The nefarious, complicit, and culpable mainstream and social media have fully supported administering these experimental vaccines to the population of over 100 million people who were supposively fully vaccinated.
Not all vaccinated once or twice lived through the vaccines being administered into their bodies and over 2 million or more were left debilitated for life. After confirming through ultrasounds, healthy children remained safe in their mother’s womb until they were vaccinated then woman started to instantaneously abort their babies. You can imagine the heartbreak and distress.
The CDC recently admitted they were understaffed to produce the statistical analysis Isreal had performed with ethical standards and just recently the CDC finally used their data as a reference.
As people died from the vaccine their records were removed from the VAERS system and replaced with a person who did not have significant problems from the vaccine. Hospitals and doctors from the Yale Medical Center started reporting that 75% of the COVID cases administered into the hospital were fully vaccinated cases. This was happening in hospitals all over the country but the medical and the administration staff in hospitals were afraid to report the truth.
In a guess estimate, there was initially reported 150,000 deaths, some said this number might be 5 to 10 times higher who died from the vaccines. One must be absolutely stunned if 1,500,000 people died from the vaccines, this is more and surpasses the 600,000 and some who have died from COVID.
What was never stressed to the public was there were COVID treatments that were safer and proven to work more effectively against any variant of COVID like Regeneron and Ivermectin. As for the people who took their first vaccine a majority opted never to return to receive the second vaccine.
For those who survived COVID they have the antibodies to fight against COVID and remain relatively safe among the population. These people should never be forced to take a vaccine and so shouldn’t anyone else. This is constitutionally wrong for any workplace to force an employee to take a vaccine that is not proven to be safe. Children have gone blind. One teenager into sports, especially football can no longer play sports and is extremely depressed.
At this point for those who have fully taken the vaccine and don’t know how the vaccine has affected their bodies, if negatively, only time will tell. Most of these vaccines were supposed to be kept in subzero-temperature freezers. Very few had this kind of refrigeration. Those vaccines that were not kept under subzero-temperatures these vaccines might have essentially spoiled the vaccine’s potentcy; reducing and spoiling the efficacy of these experimental vaccines given through room temperatures and not subzero. Hopefully these people’s immune systems flushed out the ineffective vaccines.
Governor Abbott came down with COVID as President Trump and his youngest son and they were treated with Regeneron and within days fully recovered. Governor Abbott as a result made an important decision for all the people in his state to have immediate access to Regeneron for those people who become sick from COVID. ~ Natalie Nats.news
It was an hour President Joe Biden would no doubt like to forget.
On Friday, the Pentagon acknowledged that a drone strike in Afghanistan killed 10 civilians, including seven children, not terrorists. A panel advising the Food and Drug Administration voted to not recommend COVID-19 booster shots for all Americans over age 16, dashing an administration hope. And France announced it was recalling its ambassador to the United States out of anger for being cut out of a secret nuclear submarine deal Biden had struck with the United Kingdom and Australia.
The headlines, all within an hour, underscored the perils for any president from situations that can define a term in office.
Already, Biden has seen public approval numbers trend downward as the pandemic has deepened and Americans cast blame for the flawed U.S. withdrawal from Afghanistan.
The administration had hoped to roll out tougher vaccine guidelines, a new international alliance to thwart China and a recommitment to what Biden has done best: drawing on his years on Capitol Hill and knowledge of the legislative process to cajole fellow Democrats to pass the two far-reaching spending bills that make up the heart of his agenda.
Those ambitions are now more difficult to achieve.
Biden has proclaimed defeating the pandemic to be the central mission of his presidency. But the United States is now averaging more than 145,000 confirmed COVID-19 cases per day, compared with a low of about 8,500 per day three months ago.
The president has tried to shift the blame for the resurgence of cases to the more than 70 million Americans who have not gotten a vaccine and the GOP lawmakers who have opposed his increasingly forceful efforts to push people to get a shot. Aides had hoped for full FDA approval for the boosters, yet the advisory panel only recommended them for those over age 65 or with underlying health conditions or special circumstances.
Biden aides in recent days had quietly expressed relief that the Afghanistan withdrawal — like the war itself for much of its nearly two decades — has receded from headlines. That feeling was shattered Friday afternoon when the Pentagon revealed the errant target for what was believed to be the final American drone strike of the war.
Biden had long advocated leaving Afghanistan. Even after a suicide bombing killed 13 American service members, he told advisers the withdrawal decision was correct. He is known for his certitude, a stubbornness that flashed when he dismissed suggestions that he express regret for how the withdrawal occurred.
Aides have since been quick to note that more than 120,000 people have been successfully evacuated and they say U.S. efforts are securing the steady departure of others from under Taliban rule.
The end in Afghanistan was part of an effort to refocus foreign policy on China, an aim that accelerated with the surprise announcement of the agreement between the United States, United Kingdom and Australia.
But not only did Beijing balk, so did Paris, as France angrily accused the U.S. of cutting France out of the alliance and scuttling its own submarine deal with Australia.
And then France recalled its ambassador after its officials expressed dismay that, in their estimation, Biden had proven to be as unreliable a partner as his predecessor Donald Trump.
The strain with France came just as Biden had hoped to pivot to his ambitious domestic agenda.
But there are ideological divides among the Democrats on Capitol Hill about the $3.5 trillion spending package meant to be passed in tandem with the $1 trillion bipartisan infrastructure bill. And all of Congress will be forced to juggle the White House’s legislation while being swamped with imminent deadlines on the debt ceiling and government funding.
The West Wing is re-creating a legislative strategy that worked to secure passage of the $1.9 trillion COVID relief in March and pushed the $1 trillion bipartisan infrastructure bill through the Senate in August, according to a half dozen White House aides and outside advisers who were not authorized to publicly discuss internal deliberations and spoke on condition of anonymity.
With Biden cajoling lawmakers, the infrastructure bill is to be passed through the House along with the $3.5 trillion spending bill that contains many of the president’s priorities, such as like climate change and child care, and would pass the Senate along party lines.
Because the Senate is in a 50-50 tie and Democrats’ margin in the House is only a handful of seats, few votes can be lost. It could be a formidable task to unite Democratic moderates such as Sens. Joe Manchin of West Virginia and Kyrsten Sinema of Arizona, who want a far smaller spending bill, with liberals including Sen. Bernie Sanders of Vermont, who has steadfastly said it could not shrink.
The White House also has begun filling the president’s schedule again with events meant to highlight the need to pass the bills, including linking visits to the sites of natural disasters — fires in California and Idaho, hurricane damage in Louisiana and the Northeast — to the climate change funding in the legislation.
This past Thursday, on what had previously been tentatively planned as a down day for Biden, the White House scheduled him to give a speech from the East Room during which he zeroed in on how tax enforcement to get big corporations and wealthy Americans to pay more would help fund his plan, without offering any new details.
But there are roadblocks. Manchin told Biden that he could not support $3.5 trillion and White House aides have begun signaling that they would settle for a smaller package, even if it raises the ire of progressives.
Biden’s advisers believe that, even if there is some unhappiness with the package, no Democratic lawmaker would want to be perceived as undermining the centerpiece of the agenda of a president from their own party.
The White House is also scaling back the president’s travel so he can support the agenda on Capitol Hill, but it’s led to concerns among some Democratic lawmakers that Biden isn’t doing enough to personally sell the legislation to their constituents across the country.
Some aides worry about the exposure level Biden may have faced when he mingled in groups during a recent trip to the West and his three stops to mark the Sept. 11 anniversary, two officials said. Biden, 78, also did not get a summer vacation. His plan to spend time at his Delaware home in August was scuttled by the Afghanistan crisis.
Aides had finally scheduled him a break, a long weekend at his house in Rehoboth Beach, Delaware.. He reached his home Friday just after 1:30 p.m.
Ninety minutes later, any hope for a quiet weekend vanished.
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