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Kamala Harris tests positive for COVID

Kamala Harris tested positive Tuesday for Coronavirus Disease, this although she is triple-vaccinated. She shows no symptoms.

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Senator Kamala Harris (D-Calif.)

Vice-President Kamala Harris tested positive yesterday for Corona Virus Disease, despite her having had one vaccine and two boosters.

Kamala Harris releases a statement

The Vice-President’s Office released this statement on Tuesday afternoon, announcing the test result:

Today, Vice President Harris tested positive for COVID-19 on rapid and PCR tests. She has exhibited no symptoms, will isolate and continue to work from the Vice President’s residence. [Kamala Harris] has not been a close contact to the President or First Lady due to their respective recent travel schedules. She will follow CDC guidelines and the advice of her physicians. The Vice President will return to the White House when she tests negative.

The Vice-Presidential Residence is at the United States Naval Observatory, Arlington, Virginia.

The U.S. Senate rescheduled a confirmation vote that would have taken place Tuesday. Democrats have fifty Senators and need Kamala Harris to break ties on all Senate business.

Fox News reports that the Vice-President has had a vaccine and two boosters, the most recent on April 1. Which vaccine or booster preparations she has taken, remain unclear.

Conventional medical wisdom still insists on vaccination and boosting, whether they provide immunity or not. Eric Topol, M.D., head of Medscape, made this statement to WebMD:

Because everybody is doing so well, the wrong impression has been given that this is mild – Omicron and its various lineages is mild. It’s not mild if you haven’t been vaccinated and boosted.

Kamala Harris is the highest ranking member of this administration so far to test positive for the virus.

What does the test mean?

The actual implications of a positive test are still unclear. Many sources cast doubt on the positive predictive value of a Polymerase Chain Reaction test. Many other sources have cast doubt on the safety and efficacy of the vaccine and of boosters.

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Terry A. Hurlbut has been a student of politics, philosophy, and science for more than 35 years. He is a graduate of Yale College and has served as a physician-level laboratory administrator in a 250-bed community hospital. He also is a serious student of the Bible, is conversant in its two primary original languages, and has followed the creation-science movement closely since 1993.

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