America is rapidly approaching 10,000 cases of COVID-19 for individuals who were diagnosed AFTER they became fully “vaccinated” by the controversial experimental drugs.
As of April 26, there have been 9,245 reported cases according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC).
Once again, the CDC has changed their course and will modify how it tracks breakthrough COVID-19 cases among fully vaccinated Americans this month.
This driving even more growing concerns from scientists about the potential for inadequate data, reports Bloomberg.
CDC switched from monitoring all reported breakthrough cases to ONLY ones that result in hospitalization or death as of May 1, Tom Clark, MD, head of the vaccine evaluation unit for the CDC’s vaccine task force announced.
The CDC’s stated goal this time is to “improve the quality of data collected for severe cases that have the greatest clinical and public health importance.”
Some scientists indicate the change allows CDC to discount or eliminate important data needed to understand why and how breakthrough cases happen.
“We shouldn’t be narrowing the focus, we should be broadening and develop a systematic plan,” Eric Topol, director of the Scripps Research Translational Institute in La Jolla, Calif., told Bloomberg.
The CDC opted to change its strategy claiming they found “few concerning patterns in the current data,” Dr. Clark said. He added that the agency is also planning future vaccine research to compare disease severity and the frequency of variant infections among vaccinated and unvaccinated participants.