Experts doubt today’s shots will become useless but say it’s critical to see how fast companies could produce a reformulated dose and prove it works.
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As the world learns more about the Omicron coronavirus variant and Delta continues to cause COVID-19 cases to rise around much of the United States, the need for booster shots becomes clearer than ever -- even beyond the growing data about waning vaccine immunity.
As more young children are getting their second doses of COVID-19 vaccine, another question is popping up: When will kids and younger teens need a booster shot?
All private sector employers in New York City will now be required to implement a COVID-19 vaccine mandate by December 27, the city's mayor Bill De Blasio announced Monday.
Many of the world's richest countries have spent the past year hoarding coronavirus vaccines, buying up enough doses to vaccinate their populations several times over and consistently failing to deliver on their promises to share doses with the developing world. The World Health Organization said the approach was "self-defeating" and "immoral."
Now that the United States has rolled out COVID-19 booster shots for all fully vaccinated adults, some parents have been wondering if or when their vaccinated teenagers might need to get a booster dose of vaccine -- and researchers are working to have an answer soon.
Florida Gov. Ron DeSantis didn't get everything he wanted this week from state lawmakers in his campaign against federal coronavirus vaccine mandates.
Rep. Marjorie Taylor Greene, who has publicly cast doubt on and spread misinformation about the efficacy of COVID-19 vaccines, revealed Tuesday that she has not been inoculated against the virus, answering a question she has dodged for months.
Green Bay Packers star quarterback Aaron Rodgers confirmed he is unvaccinated against COVID-19 and is disappointed with the treatment he's been receiving in the media while appearing on The Pat McAfee Show on Friday.
Twitter suspended Newsmax White House correspondent Emerald Robinson for posting blatant misinformation about the COVID-19 vaccine, including claims the shots contain tracking devices linked to the devil.