University of Notre Dame Insists That Even Online Students Must Be Vaccinated

Is the pandemic over? Evidently not for all. It's not over, but when will the day come that it will be? COVID-19 won't go away. It's an integral part of our world today. To prove its longevity, there's news from the University of Notre Dame.

We've discovered two facts regarding the COVID vaccine: 1) It isn't able to prevent COVID infection. And 2) It isn't able to stop COVID transmission.

So, contrary to the assertions made by a variety of political figures, the pricks will not defend “other people” against catching the virus.

On Tuesday, Notre Dame's University Health Services reportedly made an injection-mandated announcement. According to an email shared by post-graduate colleague Mary Frances Myler, the school believes that its vax mandate fell short of handling case rates:

“Dear students, as you know, a high rate of vaccination is critical to combat COVID-19, and the benefits of a uniformly, highly-vaccinated community have been realized on our campus with extremely low case rates throughout the fall semester.”

The school is planning to continue doing what it never actually ever did:

“In an effort to continue this trend and prevent serious illness related to coronavirus…the COVID-19 bivalent booster vaccine is required of all students….”

As per the email, bivalent boosters add protection:

“Bivalent booster vaccines provide an additional layer of protection against COVID-19 and, unlike previous monovalent boosters which were designed only to protect against the original virus that causes COVID-19, the updated bivalent booster vaccine protects against both the original virus that causes COVID-19 and the Omicron BA.4 AND BA.5 variants.”

As stated in the announcement, if students were given monovalent boosters more than two months ago and have not received a booster in the last two months, the CDC recommends that they get injected once more.

“Booster” seems a fitting name since the shots continue to boost COVID's social network. Notre Dame isn't the only institution that requires booster vaccines.

In the meantime, Florida State Surgeon General Dr. Joseph A. Ladapo issued a caution on Friday night: 

“The Florida Department of Health (Department) conducted an analysis through a self-controlled case series, which is a technique originally developed to evaluate vaccine safety.

“This analysis found that there is an 84% increase in the relative incidence of cardiac-related death among males 18-39 years old within 28 days following mRNA vaccination. With a high level of global immunity to COVID-19, the benefit of vaccination is likely outweighed by this abnormally high risk of cardiac-related death among men in this age group. Non-mRNA vaccines were not found to have these increased risks.

“As such, the State Surgeon General recommends against males aged 18 to 39…receiving mRNA COVID-19 vaccines. Those with preexisting cardiac conditions, such as myocarditis and pericarditis, should take particular caution when making this decision.”

Perhaps Notre Dame hasn't reviewed that study or any other reports on vaccines since they became available. Whatever the reason, however, it is clear that the privately owned Catholic research university is looking ahead. Its requirements extend to the 2023-24 school year.

Not only students on campus will be required to have the jab. The rules apply to all types of attendees: graduate, professional, and “students studying or performing research remotely and/or virtually.”

Hopefully, boosters can keep transmission from happening not only between people but also online. For extra security, students could maintain a distance of six feet from their devices. The use of anti-virus software could also be recommended.


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