Is there any other disease where “vaccines” only protect the unvaccinated while the vaccinated remain unprotected?

Not sure if this is photoshopped or it really is a black-eyed demon:

kamala harris speaks into mic

By Charlie McCarthy    |   Monday, 13 September 2021 11:22 AM

Vice President Kamala Harris was criticized after tweeting that “protecting the vaccinated” would be pivotal in stopping the COVID-19 pandemic. Harris’ Sunday night post on Twitter seemed to add to the widespread confusion over vaccines coming from the Biden administration.

“By vaccinating the unvaccinated, increasing our testing and masking, and protecting the vaccinated, we can end this pandemic. That’s exactly what we are committed to doing,” Harris tweeted.

“Why do you need to protect the vaccinated? Doesn’t the vax do that?” former Trump administration staffer Kyle Hooten tweeted in response to Harris post.

“Wouldn’t the vaccine protect the vaccinated? I for one am voluntarily vaccinated, however mandating Americans to receive a vaccine in order to earn a living, but not requiring it to get into our country is bass akwards,” tweeted Just Tag.

“Protecting the vaccinated”???? What do you mean? Are you saying that the vaccine alone doesn’t do its job???” tweeted Marina, a Brazilian journalist.

“Protecting the vaccinated?? Are you suggesting that the vaccine isn’t the protection that it’s being presented as?  If it’s not a protection, then what is it?” Stephen Kirk tweeted.

“So wait, does the vaccine work or not? If so, why do we need to ‘protect the vaccinated’? I’m not sure how people cannot see the hypocrisy. #thinkfolks,” Dan Pulgine tweeted.

8 thoughts on “Is there any other disease where “vaccines” only protect the unvaccinated while the vaccinated remain unprotected?”

  1. It really is mind boggling how most of the world can fall under mass hysteria like this. Forget science, politics, religious views etc. There is no more basic common sense anymore. Here’s a simple question for these zombies… Is it a normal response to fire thousands of healthcare workers during a public healthcare crisis? You know, the “HEROES” we heard so much about?

  2. If they could offer a vactheen to protect against the Harris Variant, I’d sign up like yesterday and I wouldn’t even need an inducement of an apple and custard Krispy Kreme or a signed photo of Bill de Blasio or Warren Wilhelm, Jr. (or whatever name he’s going by this week).

  3. Since every vaxed person is producing variants mutating according to the design of the vaccine, all unvaxed are under a constant life threatening assault. That doesn’t seem safe for anybody.

  4. Rest assured…she is a black eyed demon: Just ask Willie Brown –
    “” The difference is that Harris is the only one who, after I helped her, sent word that I would be indicted if I ‘so much as jaywalked’ while she was D.A.,” Brown wrote. “That’s politics for ya.”
    On the contrary, Harris called Brown an “albatross hanging around my neck”. She told SF Weekly in 2003, “His career is over. I will be alive and kicking for the next 40 years. I do not owe him a thing.””
    I think the albatrosses are getting a bad rap:
    “Do albatrosses sleep while flying?
    According to the Arctic Studies Center, albatrosses are sometimes seen asleep on the water, but this makes them easy targets for killer whales and hunters in kayaks. Apparently, most albatrosses sleep while gliding in the air.
    However, since recordings required to detect sleep in flight have not been performed, the evidence that they sleep in flight is circumstantial. We know that albatrosses are rarely seen on land, where they gather only to breed. They can’t sleep too long on the water or they will be eaten. Therefore, they would need to sleep while in flight. Scientists also believe that certain sleep patterns may allow birds to visually navigate during sleep in flight. However, this will only be confirmed when we can have recording devices that are small enough to be attached to the bird’s brain.
    Albatrosses are large seabirds found in the southern oceans and the North Pacific. They are among the largest flying birds, and the Great Albatross has the largest wingspan of any living bird species, with a wingspan of 340 cm (11 ft).
    Albatrosses are efficient long-distance flyers. Rather than flapping their wings to provide lift as most birds do, they glide on air currents. For every meter they drop while gliding, they can travel forward 22 meters. When their wings are fully extended, they are locked into place by a tendon so that the albatross does not have to expend energy keeping its wings outstretched.
    An albatross’s bill is large and strong, ending in a hook shape. Along the sides of the bill are two “tubes”. These tubes are actually long nostrils that give albatrosses a keen sense of smell, which is unusual among birds. They have webbed feet and relatively strong legs. This enables them to walk quite well on land.”

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