While politicians and medical experts continue to push what they are calling a COVID "vaccine," others maintain it is not a vaccine. Among them is Twila Brase, RN and president/co-founder of Citizens' Council for Health Freedom, who says a vaccine prevents someone from getting a disease. But Brase contends the COVID injection doesn't prevent people from getting COVID – so, by definition, it's not a vaccine.
"I think it is noteworthy that in September 2021 – after hearing from some folks lower down in the CDC who went to the head people of the CDC and basically said Anti-vax groups are using your definition of vaccine against us – [the CDC] went in and … changed the definition of vaccine," she explains to AFN.
News outlets, including The Associated Press (below), don't deny the changes, but report such changes to the CDC's vaccination definition are normal:
"The AP was able to verify through web archives that the language on a CDC page titled 'Immunization Basics' has changed in these ways over time. But this does not mean that the agency altered it because of problems with the coronavirus vaccines."
"[The] changes were made to prevent potential misinterpretations, and did not alter the overall definition, according to the agency. Experts confirmed to The Associated Press that the changes reflect the evolution of vaccine research and technology."
Brase isn't buying it.
"It used to say that [a vaccine] provided immunity; and then there was a definition for immunity which said that that meant that you did not get the disease," she explains. "So, they changed the definition of vaccine so that it just meant protection; it didn't mean immunity."
And that, she adds, laid the groundwork for how pharmaceutical companies could sell the "vaccine" and obtain liability protection from lawsuits.
Brase made her comments last week on American Family Radio.