External PDF: "COVID-19 vaccine surveillance report: 21 October 2021 (week 42)", GOV.UK (October 2021)
I've been meaning to flag this up for a few days—but better late than never. A couple of weeks ago, the ex-New York Times reporter Alex Berenson drew attention to a rather strange clause in one of the UK Health Security Agency's (UKHSA) vaccine surveillance reports—the one for Week 42. The clause, which appears on page 23, speaks of...
"recent observations from UK Health Security Agency (UKHSA) surveillance data that N antibody levels appear to be lower in individuals who acquire infection following 2 doses of vaccination."
What this might mean, I leave others to describe, but for Alex Berenson it means "several things, all bad". And for Will Jones (PhD), who gives it a bit of a write-up in the Daily Sceptic, it's "a startling admission" that, if true, might mean that "the [COVID-19] vaccines may actually prevent the immune system from developing the strongest form of protection against reinfection", because of a well-known phenomenon called "original antigenic sin".
For more on this COVID-19 vaccine surveillance report and "original antigenic sin", I found this by "Eugyppius" very helpful: "Mass vaccination may permanently attenuate population-wide immunity to SARS-2" (https://eugyppius.substack.com/p/negative-efficacy-or-something-is)
And this: "More on Original Antigenic Sin and the Folly of Our Universal Vaccination Campaign" (https://eugyppius.substack.com/p/more-on-original-antigenic-sin-and)
Suffice it say that, until or unless this issue is shown to be of no concern, I remain happy so far to have trusted to my immune system.