The Army is notifying all of its commands that all soldiers must accept being vaccinated. Exactly how does that work? Do they hold you at gunpoint? Or if you refuse, do they cut you loose? Somehow, I get the feeling that there could be mass separations from the military.
More young people have been hospitalized for the vaccine than for COVID-19. That should be a warning that the shots are not as safe as they would have you believe.
The mandatory vaccines are scheduled to take place starting on or around September 1st. The directive came from an executive order sent to the force by the Department of the Army Headquarters.
The vaccine remains voluntary until the September 1st date at which time the command for mandatory vaccines will come into play.
HQDA EXORD 225-21, COVID-19 Steady-State Operations states:
“Commanders will continue COVID-19 vaccination operations and prepare for a directive to mandate COVID-19 vaccination for service members [on or around] 01 September 2021, pending full FDA licensure. Commands will be prepared to provide a back briefly on servicemember vaccination status and way ahead for completion once the vaccine is mandated.”
EXORDS are utilized when the president directs the defense secretary to execute a military operation.
“As a matter of policy, we do not comment on leaked documents. The vaccine continues to be voluntary,” said Maj. Jackie Wren, an Army spokesperson. “If we are directed by DoD to change our posture, we are prepared to do so.”
The Pentagon has not put out any guidance to the services to prepare for a mandatory vaccine roll-out in September, a defense official separately told Army Times.
It was not immediately clear whether the vaccines would even be approved in time for a Sept. 1 mandatory rollout. And an FDA spokesperson did not have an exact timeline available.
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The ”timelines for vaccine approval may vary depending on several factors, but as Pfizer and Moderna announced, they have initiated rolling submissions of their biologics license applications for their COVID-19 vaccines,” said Alison Hunt, an FDA spokesperson. “As a general matter, FDA cannot comment on particular applications.”