The Atlantic is attempting to compete with the New York Times to become the world’s number one Jewish agenda op-ed announcement publication.
Juliette Kayyem, “a former assistant secretary for homeland security under President Barack Obama,” and “the faculty chair of the homeland-security program at Harvard’s Kennedy School of Government,” writes for The Atlantic:
More than 70 percent of eligible Americans have now received at least one dose. Since January, public-health researchers, news reporters, and pollsters have all tried to unearth the reasons that a significant fraction of American adults have not yet gotten a shot. Some are broadly misinformed; others are afraid of needles or potential side effects; still others are deeply suspicious of the medical system; some have had COVID-19 already and believe that the level of natural immunity they have developed is enough. Some refusers say they definitely won’t get vaccinated; others say they haven’t yet gotten to it. But the specific feelings and concerns of vaccine refusers should be largely irrelevant to vaccinated people who are eager to move on with their lives. Americans are entitled to make their own decisions, but their employers, health insurers, and fellow citizens are not required to accommodate them.
PICTURED: Vaccinated people who are eager to move on with their lives.
People in the crisis-management field have made peace with blanket one-size-fits-all policies that some individuals don’t like. When a ship is going down, passengers aren’t given the luxury of quibbling with the color or design of the life vest, and they can’t dither forever about whether to put one on or not. Emergencies invariably force people to make some choices that they might not consider ideal, but asking everyone to get vaccinated against a potentially lethal virus is not a big imposition. Ironically, by talking as if everyone, given enough time, will eventually choose the shot, public-health agencies may have understated the urgency of the matter and invited the vaccine-hesitant to dwell on the decision indefinitely.
Sorry. Time’s up.
Employers are being creative with some of their requirements, creating so-called leaky mandates. Rather than fire noncompliant employees, for example, Delta Air Lines opted for a financial penalty. This approach may make particular sense in industries where a rapid round of terminations will hurt a business’s ability to function. It also acknowledges the free will of vaccine refusers: They can keep rejecting the shot, as long as they accept the consequences.
That’s pretty hardcore.
Kayyem is actually an Arabian immigrant who, like many Arabians, lives to serve the Jew agenda.
Additional quotes from the article:
- “The adults running major institutions in our society want to move forward, and they are done waiting around for vaccine refusers to change their mind.”
- “Getting a shot to protect yourself and others from COVID-19 is both a social responsibility and the best way to hasten the end of the pandemic, and if you don’t believe that, we’re not waiting around for you to step up.”
Many Jews are supportive.
— Tom Nichols (@RadioFreeTom) August 30, 2021
— C. Walworth (@carlawalworth) August 29, 2021
— Salvo Montalbano (@Salvatoren) August 30, 2021
Have you noticed how strikingly similar both the mindsets and actions are between the suicide bombers at Kabul’s airport, and the anti-mask and anti-vax people here?
They both blow themselves up, inflict harm on those around them, and are convinced they are fighting for freedom.
— Arne Duncan (@arneduncan) August 29, 2021
These Jew overlords have been very clear about what they want you to be.