The CDC Is Again Changing Its Tune On What Counts As COVID-19 Misinformation

When COVID-19 vaccines were first rolled out, they were marketed as critical tools that would help people stay safe from the virus and steer clear of getting others sick. People who refused to take this vaccine were therefore labeled as selfish and even excluded from parts of society, due to COVID-19 vaccine mandates.

When various people spoke up and said COVID-19 vaccines didn’t shield anyone from getting sick with the virus or spreading it, this was initially written off as “misinformation.” Some Twitter users even had their accounts penalized for making these claims.

Eventually, the Centers For Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) conceded that COVID-19 vaccines don’t block virus infection or spread.

Recently, the CDC has come out with yet another update about these shots, this time pertaining to myocarditis risks post-vaccination.

Reading the Writing on the Wall
New CDC data following the Pfizer-BioNTech vaccination shows over one dozen cases of myocarditis within more than 102,000 boys between the ages of 16 and 17. For boys between 12 and 15 years old, 31 cases of myocarditis were documented in a pool of almost 206,000.

Each of these findings were noted within seven days following the administering of the vaccine.

Whereas just last year, the CDC’s reported cases of myocarditis within vaccinated boys between 12 and 17 were much lower than newly provided data.

Yet again, the passing of time has shown that Americans who expressed concerns about young people getting this vaccine and suffering adverse side effects (like myocarditis) were not misinformation spreaders after all.

Beyond the Data
Data reports are not the only avenue the CDC used to deny any sort of connection between Pfizer-BioNTech vaccination and reactive cases of myocarditis.

In reaction to a Freedom of Information Act request, the CDC alleged there wasn’t a connection between these vaccines and myocarditis. This happened in spite of claims otherwise from the American military and officials in Israel.

Recently, the CDC director went on record admitting the agency could have handled COVID-19 much better in 2020 and 2021. Thus far, however, the CDC has yet to apologize for releasing information about COVID-19 vaccines that was later (and repeatedly) proven to be false.