Connect with us

Trending News

These Countries Are Not Vaxing Children: Wall Street Journal

Justin Malonson



Many governments are not giving children experimental Covid-19 vaccines.

  • In Mexico, the president says he won’t be held hostage by vaccine makers and that there are no plans to inoculate under-18s except those at risk, according to The Wall Street Journal (WSJ).
  • President Andrés Manuel López Obrador has accused pharmaceutical companies of wanting to scare countries into buying more vaccines. “We’re not going to be hostage to that,” he said.
  • Rollouts in any parts of Africa are “going so slowly that vaccinating children is a distant ambition,” WSJ reports, most countries in sub-Saharan Africa having “little choice about whether to vaccinate children because their rollouts are going so slowly.”
  • Australia and New Zealand have also withheld approval of the experimental drug for younger children.
  • Australia’s chief medical officer, Paul Kelly, recently explained that Australia would wait to see what happens in the U.S. before committing to vaccinating younger children, notes WSJ.
  • Japan’s Prime Minister, Fumio Kishida, said vaccination of children 5 to 11 would begin only after regulators review Pfizer’s application for that age group.
  • Israel has waited until the U.S. approved inoculating children under 12 before starting discussions on the matter.
  • Russia has also not yet authorized use of the vaccine for individuals under 18.
  • Mexico
  • Australia
  • New Zealand
  • Japan
  • Israel
  • Russia
  • African Countries

Jon Fleetwood is Managing Editor for American Faith and author of “An American Revival: Why American Christianity Is Failing & How to Fix It.“

The post These Countries Are Not Vaxing Children: Wall Street Journal appeared first on American Faith.

Justin Malonson is a successful author, investigative reporter and the host of the Freedom Not Control Radio Show. As a serial entrepreneur with a strong background in software development Justin is one of the most highly sought-after tech entrepreneurs today.

Copyright © 2021 Federal Inquirer. All rights reserved.