Federal and local vaccine mandates are intended to curb the surge of COVID-19 cases, but they're getting a bit of blowback.
YouTube is cracking down on a vaccine misinformation. The company is taking down anti-vaccine videos and banning major accounts. In a statement YouTube said, “We’ve steadily seen false claims about the coronavirus vaccines spill over into misinformation about vaccines in general.” NBC News' Brandy Zadrozny explains why the company is acting now.
Southwest Airlines CEO Gary Kelly spoke out against vaccine mandates during a Tuesday interview on CNBC and, in the same breath, said that President Joe Biden is to blame for the airline's vaccine requirements.
Health officials have claimed one Australian city could reach 90 per cent of residents being fully vaccinated by the end of October, being on track to be the 'most vaccinated city in the world'.
“He just told me today that he was fine with us acknowledging it and that will be the end of it," Wiggins' coach said.
A 51% majority of Americans favor President Joe Biden's plan requiring most workers to either get vaccinated or undergo weekly screenings, with just 34% opposed to it, according to an Associated Press-NORC Center for Public Affairs Research poll released Thursday. Another 14% were noncommittal.
There's one red flag to avoid if you lost your vaccination card. We'll explain.
On Twitter, the CDC also released a graphic which included a caption which read: 'Pregnant people with symptomatic COVID-19 have a 70% increased risk of death'.
YOUTUBE BANS ALL 'ANTI-VAX' CONTENT
Google-owned video site YouTube previously only banned misinformation about coronavirus vaccines. Facebook made the same change months ago.
Hochul’s vaccinated-redeemed-versus-unvaccinated-damned scenario has an edge. The damned are cast into hell. Are Hochul and her apostles preparing that hell?
Global health policy expert Dr. Vin Gupta discusses how to boost vaccination rates as the U.S. falls behind globally