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‘I’m not really quite sure’: Fauci can’t answer why Texas isn’t seeing a COVID increase after removing mask mandate

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Mainstream media’s favorite doctor doesn’t have an answer for why Texas isn’t seeing an increase in COVID-19 cases several weeks after removing its mask mandate.

“It can be confusing because you may see a lag and a delay,” Fauci said when asked about Texas’ low numbers. “I’m not really quite sure.”

https://twitter.com/Breaking911/status/1381073146590208000?s=20

The infectious disease expert floated the idea that cases aren’t popping up because “they’re doing things outdoors.”

He also gave an excuse that it is hard to compare the numbers.

“It’s very difficult to just one-on-one compare that,” he said. “You just have to see the long range.”

Fauci hopes that case continue to tick down but is mindful it may not last.

“I hope they continue to tick down—if they do that would be great,” he said. “But there’s always the concern that when you pull back on methods…you can see a delay and then all the sudden tick right back up.”

And while businesses fail and local economies are in ruins, Fauci said we “gotta be careful…that we don’t prematurely judge that.”

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Elections

Oklahoma passes bill banning majority of abortions from ‘moment of fertilization’

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Oklahoma’s Republican Governor Kevin Stitt signed a bill into law on Wednesday which bans virtually all abortions “from the moment of fertilization.”

“I promised Oklahomans that as governor I would sign every piece of pro-life legislation that came across my desk and I am proud to keep that promise today. From the moment life begins at conception is when we have a responsibility as human beings to do everything we can to protect that baby’s life and the life of the mother,” Stitt said in a statement. “That is what I believe and that is what the majority of Oklahomans believe.”

The state legislature first approved the bill, which goes into effect immediately, last week. It bans abortions from the moment of fertilization, except for in cases where rape or incest occurred, or where the mother’s life is in danger.

The law also allows for private citizens to sue doctors or those who participate in “producing an abortion for up to $10,000, mimicking the enforcement mechanism in Texas’s fetal heartbeat law” reports National Review.

Under the new law it is a felony offense to perform an abortion, “which will take effect in August unless a court challenge blocks it.”

 

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