Covid-19: CDC confirms it keeps no records of cases with natural immunity re-infecting themselves or infecting others

While the response does not establish that no such cases exist, it could be taken as an indicator of health officials' disinterest in the information that could undermine elected policies.

CDC records, Covid-19: CDC confirms it keeps no records of cases with natural immunity re-infecting themselves or infecting others

RIO DE JANEIRO, BRAZIL – In response to a Freedom of Information Act (FOI) request, the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (“CDC”) admitted that there are no documented cases of unvaccinated individuals who have been re-infected or transmitted Covid to another person after acquiring so-called “natural immunity.”

Attorney Brehm, whose firm Siri & Glimstad lists vaccine injury and exemptions among its specialties, had requested “documents reflecting any documented case of an individual who: (1) never received a COVID-19 vaccine; (2) became infected with COVID-19 once, recovered, and then became re-infected; and (3) transmitted SARS-CoV-2 to another person when re-infected.”

The CDC responded in a letter dated Nov. 5. “A search of our records did not reveal any documents related to your request,” a CDC spokesperson responded. “CDC’s Emergency Operations Center (EOC) relayed that this information is not collected.”

While the response alone does not establish that no such cases exist, it could be taken as an indicator of health officials’ disinterest in the information that could undermine elected policies.

“Studies have found that vaccine-induced protection against Covid wanes at around six months (or potentially sooner),” Life Site News reported, “by contrast, a recent Yale study projected that natural immunity lasts three times longer.”

In an article, Dr. Sebastian Rushworth, a Stockholm physician, discussed a recent Swedish study to determine how effective Covid injections are in protecting against Covid after more than a few months.

In total, 1,684,958 people were included in the study. The study authors identified who was “vaccinated” at the end of May 2021. The vaccinated people were then compared individually with people of the same age and sex and living in the same municipality who had not been “vaccinated.” They followed them until October to see if they developed Covid-19.

After the first two months from “vaccination,” there was a rapid decline in efficacy. At four to six months, the injections, across all types, only reduced the relative risk of infection by 48%.

“Governments had initially set the bar for approving vaccines with a 50% relative risk reduction. Therefore, if the trials had been required to run for six months before presenting results instead of only running for two months, then the vaccines would have been considered too ineffective to be worth bothering with and would never have been approved,” said Dr. Rushworth.

Rushworth added that “four to six months after injection, AstraZeneca was no longer doing anything to reduce risk … [and] at nine months, the Pfizer vaccine no longer offers any protection.”