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    Kayleigh McEnany clashes with Jake Tapper after drawing outrage for Biden tweet


    National review

    Biden’s foul of COVID messaging

    After a campaign in which Joe Biden expressed supreme confidence that he could bring it to an end, or at least substantially curb the damage caused by the coronovirus epidemic, his administration desired to deal with the epidemic. There is a lot left for Go back to last fall. Biden was making speeches about how he relied on vaccines in general, he did not trust Donald Trump, and was thus skeptical of coronovirus vaccines in particular. Biden’s running mate, then-Senator Kamala Harris, said she would hesitate to take a vaccine during Trump’s term. When pressed about whether she would do so if Drs. Anthony Fauci and other respected health officials supported it, then repeated: “They will be shocked; They will be suppressed. “By December, it was clear that the vaccines were indeed on the verge of FDA approval, and by the time Biden and Harris took their respective positions above the executive branch, the distribution would have been going well. Biden received Pfizer’s vaccine in mid-month, and Harris received it just before the end of the year. It was only right that the principals of the incoming administration should be protected. But it is the case that without any basis, Biden and Harris undermined confidence in a medical miracle for their own political gain and then jumped to the front of the line for much of it. After receiving the vaccine, Biden came into control at the White House with a mandate. He Announced its moonlighting plan for national immunization: managing 100 million shots by its 100th day in office. This was a dishonest PR move. During the week of Biden’s inauguration, there were an average of 983,000 vaccinations a day in the US, meaning the administration was setting itself a criteria that could already be assured of killing. Naturally, the public noticed, and almost immediately Biden was forced to raise his goal: He Now an average of 1.5 million vaccinations a day will be targeted at the end of its first 100 days. Already, we have reached that higher goal, not because of the novel efforts of the Biden administration. As reported by Jim Geraghty of the National Review, the Biden administration’s plan to vaccinate includes new federal sites, but no higher doses of the vaccine. It does not give an opportunity to expand vaccination efforts – there are already plenty of places where people can be vaccinated – but a bureaucratic hurdle that has made things harder on states, some of whom also know It was not that additional doses would not be provided. On new sites. Worse, yesterday’s Morning Jolt noted that there is still a substantial difference between the number of vaccines provided by Pfizer and Moderna and the number of vaccines actually being administered: as of this morning, according to the New York Times, Modern And Pfizer has shipped more than 70 million doses to states, and somehow states have only added 52.8 million people to those weapons. The Bloomberg chart has slightly better figures, showing that states have given approximately 54.6 million doses in total. Which leaves anywhere from 15.4 to 17.2 million, either in transit or sitting on shelves somewhere. The country is vaccinating about 1.67 million people per day according to Times data, 1.69 million per day on the Bloomberg chart. not great. The Biden administration has been equally lacking in its approach to school reunification. White House press secretary Jane Saki announced last week that the goal was to open 51 percent of schools “at least one day a week”. This target suffers from the same problem as the vaccination target: it has already been completed, and has been exceeded. About 64 percent of school districts were already offering some kind of in-person instruction when Saki speaks. Given the huge cost of virtual instruction on students, the objective should be to open the remaining 36 percent and partially reopen. To some extent, Biden went on a surprisingly sluggish goal of Psaki during a Granthshalatown-hall event on Tuesday, stating, “I think many of them [will be open] Five days a week. The goal would be five days a week, “and Saki’s statement would be called a” mistake. ” Questions remain, however: If it was only a mistake, why did it take a week to get it right? And why is the reform so vague as to leave room for thugs? How many, in fact, constitutes “many” for the Biden administration? Biden’s game of expectations is a symptom of a bigger problem: He He never had a plan to deal with the epidemic that he said. His campaign-season controversy, which he did, was always a smoke-and-mirror act more in tune with tone and message than policy. To cover up the absence of tangible changes to be brought to the table, the new administration has tried to flood the region with objectives already achieved and then postpone its achievement as an achievement. There are many forms of dishonesty, and the Biden administration has not proven itself any more than its predecessors, even though its deceptions are sometimes more artistic.

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