The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) will hold a committee meeting this week when it is expected to vote in favor of giving permanent legal protection to the experimental Covid jabs developed by Pfizer and Moderna.

The CDC is set to add the controversial mRNA shots to the list of childhood immunization injections. In doing so, the CDC’s Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices will effectively defer liability for any jab injuries or adverse reactions to the federal government’s National Vaccine Injury Compensation Program (VICP). This will open the way for Moderna and Pfizer to roll out a fully approved FDA jabs to the U.S. market without having to face the possibility of financially debilitating lawsuits from the thousands of people who have suffered deaths and injuries following the jabs.

Perhaps more concerning to parents who oppose childhood Covid shots, the CDC vote would open the door to requiring Covid injections for all students enrolled in government run schools.

To date, mRNA covid injections have been protected by the federal government due to an officially declared “public health emergency.” That protection is set to expire in 2023. If the CDC committee votes to recommend the Covid shots for routine administration to children, Pfizer and Moderna will remain protected for good.


The public can weigh in on the proposed vote. Click here to submit comments to the CDC committee ahead of its decision. Written comments must be received on or before October 20. There have been 1,122 written comments submitted as of Oct. 18.

WEIGH IN: CDC set to approve Covid jabs as a ‘routine’ childhood shot

Joel Davidson
Joel is Editor-in-Chief of the Alaska Watchman. Joel is an award winning journalist and has been reporting for over 24 years, He is a proud father of 8 children, and lives in Palmer, Alaska.