Just as Americans thought that the pandemic was over and they could get back to some sense of normalcy, the variants of COVID-19 were announced. And without a second thought, citizens all over the world have been subject to government overreach and outlandish mandates due to the new Omicron variant. Discovered just before the holidays, governments and health experts weighed in on the new variant. The Biden administration even instituted travel bans to South Africa, hoping to stop the virus. But just like the original COVID-19, it found its way to America, and now the CEO of Pfizer, Albert Bourla, is suggesting a new jab for Omicron might be available by March. 

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Before making the huge announcement that Pfizer was already taking steps to introduce a new jab, “1.1,” that will also fight the Omicron variant, Bourla gave a quick recap of the drugs available and exactly what they do. In the video below, Bourla admitted that without the booster shot, the so-called miracle shots don’t do much at protecting one from getting or spreading COVID-19. He went on to suggest that a booster would help people from becoming seriously ill and hospitalized. 

But while much of what Bourla was saying is already common knowledge, he casually dropped a new drug announcement, saying, ”This vaccine will be ready in March.” He would add that Pfizer is “already starting manufacturing some of these quantities at risk.”

Although the original COVID-19 shot was supposed the be the cure-all, Dr. Bourla suggested, “The hope is that we will achieve something that will have way, way better protection particularly against infections, because the protection against the hospitalizations and the severe disease – it is reasonable right now, with the current vaccines as long as you are having let’s say the third dose.”

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The opinions expressed by contributors and/or content partners are their own and do not necessarily reflect the views of Red Voice Media. Contact us for guidelines on submitting your own commentary. Red Voice Media would like to make a point of clarification on why we do not refer to any shot related to COVID-19 as a "vaccine." According to the CDC, the definition of a vaccine necessitates that said vaccine have a lasting effect of at least one year in preventing the contraction of the virus or disease it's intended to fight. Because all of the COVID-19 shots thus far available have barely offered six months of protection, and even then not absolute, Red Voice Media has made the decision hereafter to no longer refer to the Pfizer, Moderna, or Johnson & Johnson substances as vaccinations.