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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.”

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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College to begin offering abortion pill on campus



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Barnard College, a partner campus of Columbia University, will be rolling out a plan in May that involves supplying students with abortion pills, the Columbia Spectator reported. The plan to provide the abortion service in the form of mifepristone abortion pills to students was initially announced in the fall of 2022 after the overturning of Roe. V Wade, according to the Spectator. However, the rollout’s delay has been partially attributed to an August 2023 grant the college received, which allowed Barnard to join a large network of primary care providers that will help steer the college through the procedures.

The Daily Caller News Foundation reports Barnard’s Primary Care Health Service will host student focus groups in upcoming weeks to find out student perspectives about the service and to identify new ways to support students considering abortion. “We wanted to make sure that we’re addressing this from every angle that will be supportive of students,” Sarah Ann Anderson-Burnett, director of Medical Services and Quality Improvement of Barnard, told the Spectator. Anderson-Burnett also said it has expanded the availability of its abortion providers to after-hours and year-round.

Barnard has six medical professionals, including two physicians and four nurse practitioners, who are capable of performing the procedure, Mariana Catallozzi, vice president for Health and Wellness and chief health officer of Barnard, told the Spectator. The school also launched a partnership with AccessNurse, a medical call center that will assist with patient concerns related to abortions.

“The training doesn’t end with the clinicians,” Anderson-Burnett told the Spectator. “Clinicians are trained on the actual provision, but there’s also an overall training that will be provided to key partners and stakeholders across the campus because we want every step, every touchpoint, to be supportive and to be trauma-informed and to be patient-valued and centered but also respect confidentiality and privacy.”

The University of Massachusetts Amherst spent more than $650,000 to stock abortion pills in March 2023 at the request of Democratic Maryland Gov. Maura Healey. Democratic New York Gov. Kathy Hochul signed a bill in May 2023 forcing college in the state to stock abortion pills on campus.

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