Health Experts Are Quitting the NIH and CDC in Droves and Are Embarrassed by ‘Bad Science’

Recently, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and the National Institutes of Health (NIH) are both suffering staff shortages. Major decisions made by the agencies that hurt morale included support for masking in schools, school closures during the pandemic and the authorization of COVID-19 vaccines for children four and under.

  • The NIH and CDC are reportedly facing staffing shortages as low morale drives away employees
  • Decisions like the closure of schools and then requiring face masks once they reopened led to many questioning leadership
  • Lately, the authorization of COVID-19 vaccines for children four years old of younger has confused some in America’s top medical agencies
  • Bari Weiss’ ‘Common Sense’ Substack reports that data from both Pfizer and Moderna’s clinical trials for jabs in under-5s show limited effectiveness 

Two of America’s top health agencies are reportedly hemorrhaging staff as poor decision-making, described by staff as ‘bad science,’ has led to low morale.

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and the National Institutes of Health (NIH) are both suffering staff shortages, according to Dr. Marty Makary, a top public-health expert at Johns Hopkins University, writes at Common Sense, the Substack run by former New York Times columnist, Bari Weiss.

Major decisions made by the agencies that hurt morale included support for masking in schools, school closures during the pandemic and the authorization of COVID-19 vaccines for children four and under.

Both agencies, along with the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) have been mired in controversy throughout the pandemic for inconsistent messaging and for decision-making that didn’t seem to line up with available science.

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