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A Washington Post columnist wrote Thursday that the Biden administration thinks parents are “too stupid” to make decisions about vaccines for their children and called on them to “be frank with us.”
Alyssa Rosenberg, a left-leaning columnist, slammed the administration following a Politico report that said it could wait until June to authorize a COVID-19 vaccine for young children.
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The report states, as noted by Rosenberg, that “it would be simpler and less confusing to license and promote two vaccines to the public simultaneously, rather than to license one on a faster and more timely schedule. ‘other later’.
She called on the president and his administration to “be candid” with parents and criticized the government’s response to the pandemic.
“The nature of the pandemic and the government’s response forced people to independently gather whatever knowledge they could, to make the best decisions for themselves and their families,” she wrote. “Apparently the administration thinks parents are too weak-minded to analyze that different vaccines with different dosages might have different levels of effectiveness or require different numbers of shots.”
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Rosenberg said parents have been tasked with making “consequent, even heartbreaking” decisions. For example, she writes, “Does it make sense to pull a child out of kindergarten before a younger sibling is born so everyone stays healthy?”
The Washington Post columnist said that despite ever-changing data or “inadequate data,” parents have been making these decisions throughout the pandemic.
“That’s what parenting is: doing your best with flawed guidance,” Rosenberg wrote.
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A Florida federal judge on Monday blocked the Biden administration’s travel mask mandate, leading several airlines to drop their requirements.
Travelers celebrated as pilots and flight attendants announced on planes across the country that masks were no longer required. The Department of Justice (DOJ) appealed the decision after the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) said the warrant was necessary.
The mandate was recently extended until May 3 before the judge’s decision.
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