The U.S. CDC (Center for Disease Control and Prevention), on August 2, updated its list of the riskiest countries for travel due to increasing cases of CCP virus (COVID-19). The curious thing is that 12 of the 13 countries on the Johns Hopkins list of the most vaccinated are currently listed by the CDC as ‘high’ or ‘very high’ COVID-19 travel risk.
CDC said: “Avoid travel to these destinations. If you must travel to these destinations, make sure you are fully vaccinated before travel”.
However, these at-risk countries have high vaccination rates, according to Johns Hopkins University.
According to the CDC, these countries are “very high” risk countries for travel: Malta, United Arab Emirates, Seychelles, Chile, Uruguay, Bahrain, and Mongolia, among others.
Of this list, Malta is the first place of countries with the most vaccinated, with 77.07% of the population fully vaccinated.
Then, the United Arab Emirates has 72.08% of the population fully vaccinated.
Seychelles has 70.22%, and the South American countries of Chile and Uruguay have 65.10% and 65.26% of the population fully vaccinated, respectively.
Others that the CDC rated as very risky for travel are Bahrain, in the Middle East, with 64.66% of the population inoculated, and Mongolia, with 61.78%.
As for “high” risk countries for travel, we found 5 of them among the most vaccinated countries, such as Iceland with 70%, Qatar with 62.58%, and Belgium, Canada, and Israel with 60% of the population fully inoculated with the experimental vaccine.
The only country in the “top 13” most vaccinated that is not among the riskiest for travel but is listed as low risk is Singapore, which inoculated 62.44% of the population.
The CDC established 5 risk levels: very high, high, moderate, low, and unknown.
Peak infections among vaccinees
In a study released by the CDC on Friday, July 30, on the COVID-19 outbreak in Massachusetts, 74% of new infections reportedly occurred among the vaccinated community.
The study-which looked at 469 cases of COVID-19 in the resort town of Cape Cod, Massachusetts, in early July—reported that 74% occurred in “fully vaccinated persons.”
That is, four out of five hospitalized patients were fully vaccinated, and, on average, those inoculated had completed their two doses only 86 days before infection.
The study revealed that laboratory tests revealed that 90% of all infections in the tourist city involved the Delta variant of the coronavirus, and they used this study to justify the new masquerades, despite being vaccinated.
The report lends weight to the argument that covid vaccines are ineffective, even though the CDC and the World Health Organization (WHO) insist that vaccination is effective against “serious illness and death.”
Government agencies are increasingly pushing for the population to be inoculated, but fail to warn that the vaccines were approved on an emergency basis, that they are experimental and that people could suffer severe adverse effects, including death after their administration.