WATCH: WHO scientist says there is no evidence COVID vaccine prevents infection or spread

Top medical expert from the World Health Organization admits there is no evidence proving the new COVID vaccine's effectiveness.



Dr. Soumya Swaminathan is Deputy Director-General of Programs at the WHO. “I don’t believe we have the evidence on any of the vaccines to be confident that it’s going to prevent people from actually getting the infection and therefore being able to pass it on,” she confessed.



The WHO scientist had earlier warned that restrictive lockdown measures in the US will not end until the end of 2021. "It's going to take till the end of 2021 till we start seeing some level of population immunity coming up in some countries," Swaminathan said last week.


Dr. Swaminathan was thrown into the media spotlight last spring when she admitted that some vaccines kill people and that the development of the vaccines lacked adequate safety measures.


Meanwhile, in New York legislators are looking at a bill that would make COVID-19 vaccinations a requirement for residents. Watch One America News' Caitlin Sinclair report here.


Assembly Bill A416 would allow the government to detain people deemed a potential public health risk, amid concerns that the Covid-19 crisis is being allegedly used to usher in authoritarianism.


The bill calls for the "removal and/or detention" of individuals who are identified as a "case, contact or carrier" of a contagious disease. "Such person or group of persons shall be detained in a medical facility or other appropriate facility or premises," reads the bill.


These extensive powers allotted to the state would be applied in the event that the state government declares a health emergency due to an epidemic of any "communicable diseases."


In order to detain a person or group, the bill asserts that the government must present "clear and convincing evidence" that the health of others is in jeopardy.


People being detained "may supply the addressed and/or telephone numbers of friends and/or relatives to receive notification of the person's detention," according to the legislation.


The bill grants the governor and health authorities to force citizens to submit to medical examinations and even to a "prescribed course of treatment, preventative medication or vaccination."


But the law does not specifically mention coronavirus. Rather, A416 "Relates to the removal of cases, contacts and carriers of communicable diseases who are potentially dangerous to the public health," according to Democratic Assemblyman N. Nick Perry who authored the bill.

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