Or, that’s every other frickin’ vax and disease into the world; this is ChinCOVID so we had to change the rules.
“Vaccine: A product that stimulates a person’s immune system to produce immunity to a specific disease, protecting the person from that disease.”
“Vaccination: The act of introducing a vaccine into the body to produce immunity to a specific disease.”
“Vaccine: A preparation that is used to stimulate the body’s immune response against diseases.”
“Vaccination: The act of introducing a vaccine into the body to produce protection from a specific disease.”
Amusingly (in a morbid way), not everyone at the CDC got the memo. As of 9/9/2021, 7:15AM EDT:
“Vacccine: A suspension of live (usually attenuated) or inactivated microorganisms (e.g. bacteria or viruses) or fractions thereof administered to induce immunity and prevent infectious diseases and their sequelae.
“Vaccination: The physical act of administering any vaccine or toxoid.”
But the difference in definitions is easily explained. Vaccines conferring mere “protection” rather than immunity only applies to “Understanding mRNA COVID-19 Vaccines.” For all other “Vaccines & Immunizations,” they still have to confer immunity to qualify. ChinCOVID, as always, is special.
Arguably, the ChinCOVID pseudo-vaccines still don’t even meet the shiny new definition. None “stimulates a person’s immune system;” they stimulate the cells’ ribosomes to produce proteins which in turn prod the immune system into producing antibodies which hopefully might be of use against SARS-CoV-2.
Added: I thought I should screencap those conflicting definitions for posterity. These were taken on September 9, 2021, at 8:45AM EDT. Click to enlarge.
Just a little update: As of 11/3/2021, the
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