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But a new report from the Washington Post says that the government hasn't actually been holding back any vaccines for second doses, and they've already been sent out. But, in fact, the Trump administration was already "taking second doses directly off the manufacturing line," according to the Post's report. "We had been holding back second doses as a safety stock. We now believe that our manufacturing is predictable enough that we can ensure second doses are available for people from ongoing production, so everything is now available." Jon Cherry/Getty ImagesOperation Warp Speed said on Thursday that nearly 30 million vaccine doses have been distributed to states so far.
Persons: hasn't, , Trump, Alex Azar, Pete Marovich, Biden, We've, Azar, Dr, Ashish Jha, Courtney Senechal, JOSEPH PREZIOSO, who've, Ned Lamont, Jason Smith, Jon Cherry, Peter Hotez, we're Organizations: Pfizer, Moderna, Washington Post, Human Services, US, ABC, Brown University, East Boston Neighborhood Health, Getty, University of Louisville Hospital, Centers for Disease Control, Baylor College of Medicine, US Department of Health Locations: Massachusetts, AFP, Washington, Connecticut, Kentucky
Under the U.S. Constitution, impeachment in the House would trigger a trial in the Senate on whether to oust the president. At least five Republicans have said they would join Democrats in supporting impeachment, although just seven days remain for a Senate trial to expel Trump from office. 2 Democrat, said Democrats intended to send the impeachment charge, once approved, to the Senate “as soon as possible,” and House Speaker Nancy Pelosi named nine impeachment managers who would present the House’s case during a Senate trial. Hoyer told reporters he expected between 10 and 20 House Republicans to vote for impeachment on Wednesday. Democrats could also use an impeachment trial to push through a vote blocking Trump from running for office again.
Persons: Donald Trump, Joshua Roberts, Trump, Mitch McConnell, Joe Biden, Chuck Schumer, McConnell, , Jim McGovern, Oklahoma Republican Tom Cole, us, ” Cole, Cole, Steny Hoyer, Nancy Pelosi, Hoyer, Jason Smith, Mike Pence, Liz Cheney, Republicans Jaime Herrera Beutler, John Katko, Adam Kinzinger, Fred Upton, impeaching Trump, Biden, Hunter, Trump’s Jan, ” Trump Organizations: WASHINGTON, U.S . House, Republican, National Guard, U.S, U.S . Capitol, REUTERS, Democratic, Capitol, Constitution, Oklahoma Republican, Republicans, . Washington, House Republicans, REPUBLICAN, Trump, New York Times, Ukraine, Georgia Locations: Washington , U.S, United States, Oklahoma, ., U.S
If the House approves it, Trump would become the first president impeached twice. House impeachment of Trump would not immediately remove him from office but would set up a trial in the Republican-controlled Senate. It remained unclear whether such a trial would take place in time to expel Trump from office. As the House prepared for the impeachment vote, there were signs Trump’s hold on the Republican Party was beginning to ebb. Democrats could also use an impeachment trial to push through a vote blocking Trump from running for office again.
Persons: Donald Trump’s, Donald Trump, Joshua Roberts, Joe Biden, Trump, Steny Hoyer, Nancy Pelosi, Mitch McConnell, McConnell, Chuck Schumer, Kamala Harris, Jim McGovern, Oklahoma Republican Tom Cole, Cole, Jason Smith, Mike Pence, Liz Cheney, ” Cheney, Dick Cheney, Trump “, Jaime Herrera Beutler, John Katko, Adam Kinzinger, Fred Upton, impeaching Trump, Biden, Hunter, Trump’s Jan, ” Trump, David Cicilline, disqualifying Trump Organizations: WASHINGTON, U.S . Capitol, National Guard, Capitol Vistor's, Capitol Hill, U.S, REUTERS, Republican, Republican Senate, Democratic, Capitol, , Republicans, Oklahoma Republican, Trump, Republican Party, New York Times, Ukraine, Georgia Locations: Jan, Georgia, Washington, Oklahoma, U.S, United States
If the Democratic-led House approves it, Trump would become the first president impeached twice. Slideshow ( 6 images )Hoyer told reporters he expected between 10 and 20 House Republicans to vote for impeachment. As the House prepared for the impeachment vote, there were signs Trump’s hold on the Republican Party was beginning to ebb. At least five House Republicans, including Liz Cheney, a member of her party’s leadership team, said they would vote for his second impeachment - a prospect no president before Trump has faced. Democrats could also use an impeachment trial to push through a vote blocking Trump from running for office again.
Persons: Donald Trump’s, Donald Trump, Joshua Roberts, Trump, , Jim McGovern, Joe Biden, Oklahoma Republican Tom Cole, us, ” Cole, Cole, Steny Hoyer, Nancy Pelosi, Mitch McConnell, McConnell, Biden, Chuck Schumer, Kamala Harris, Hoyer, Jason Smith, Mike Pence, Liz Cheney, Republicans Jaime Herrera Beutler, John Katko, Adam Kinzinger, Fred Upton, impeaching Trump, Hunter, Trump’s Jan, ” Trump, disqualifying Trump Organizations: WASHINGTON, U.S . Capitol, Representatives, National Guard, Capitol Vistor's, Capitol Hill, U.S, REUTERS, Democratic, Oklahoma Republican, Republicans, Republican Senate, Republican, House Republicans, REPUBLICAN, Trump, Republican Party, New York Times, Ukraine, Georgia Locations: United States, Oklahoma, Georgia, Washington, U.S
At least five House Republicans support impeaching President Donald Trump over the Capitol siege, but most are pushing against it and arguing that it would further divide the country. But multiple polls show a majority of Americans support the House impeaching Trump and the Senate removing him from office. As the House on Wednesday debated impeaching President Donald Trump a second time — in this case for inciting an attempted coup — numerous Republicans argued that impeachment would further divide the US. Most Americans are in favor of impeaching Trump, despite what Republicans say:A CBS News poll released Wednesday found 55% of Americans favor impeaching Trump over the Capitol siege. At least five House Republicans support impeaching Trump, but most GOP lawmakers in the chamber are against it.
Persons: Donald Trump, impeaching Trump, Trump, Tom Cole, Jason Smith of, Nancy Mace, Mace Organizations: Republicans, Capitol, Republican, CBS, Politico, Senate, ABC, GOP, Trump, US Locations: Jason Smith of Missouri, South Carolina
Most COVID-19 vaccines are given as two shots, administered several weeks apart. Only weeks after a second shot should people feel secure that they have a very low chance of getting COVID-19. As 2021 begins, millions of people around the world are starting to get COVID-19 vaccines. One nurse in California got COVID-19 six days after his first shot, and another emergency-room doctor in Georgia came down with COVID-19 nine days after his first dose of Pfizer's vaccine. But it's not until a week after the second shot that the chance of falling ill from the coronavirus plummets to just 5%.
Persons: it's, Albert Bourla, Bourla, Jason Smith, Jon Cherry, Josh Mugele, Aria Bendix, Shayanne, Dr, Wesley Willeford, WBRC, Pfizer's, Paul Offit, Stanley Plotkin, Hilary Brueck, Megan Hernbroth Organizations: Pfizer, Moderna, AstraZeneca, University of Louisville Hospital, CBS, Vaccines, Disease, Food and Drug Administration, Oxford University, FDA, University of Pennsylvania, Vaccine Education Center Locations: Kentucky, California, Georgia, Jefferson County, Alabama, COVID
Florida and Texas residents age 65 and older are now able to get coronavirus vaccines. The decision bucks CDC recommendations that say essential workers and people older than 75 should be next. Florida and Texas have started to distribute coronavirus vaccines to residents over age 65. But in Florida and Texas, essential workers have been bumped out of the next phase of vaccinations. Essential workers, however, face an increased risk of exposure to the coronavirus, and a disproportionate share are poor and non-white.
Persons: who's, Ron DeSantis, Imelda Garcia, Texas, DeSantis, BRYAN R, SMITH, — Dannielle Garcia WINK, Jason Smith, Jon Cherry, Greg Abbott, John Hellerstedt, Jen Kates, Jeffrey Greenberg, Brett Giroir, It's, Giroir, COVID, Dr, Terry Adirim, Aria Bendix, Hilary Brueck Organizations: Florida Gov, Centers for Disease Control, CDC, New, Getty, The, of Health, Fort Myers, Press, Rec Center, University of Louisville Hospital, Moderna, Pfizer, Washington Post, Texas, Department of State Health Services, Family Foundation, Kaiser Family Foundation, CNBC, Department of Health, Human Services, Fox News, Florida Atlantic University Locations: Florida, Texas, New York, Lee County, Fort, Estero, Decatur , Texas, Kentucky, Washington Post . Texas, Massachusetts , Nevada , New Hampshire, Wyoming, Massachusetts, Miami , Florida
ET Covid-19 Live Updates: Vaccinations Begin, But Some Americans Are Wary As the U.S. passed 300,000 coronavirus deaths, a new poll suggests that many in the country are skeptical of getting a shot. On the same day as the first inoculations were administered, the United States passed 300,000 deaths — more than any other country. Black Americans appear most worried about side effects, or that they could get Covid-19 from the vaccine. Dr. Jason Smith, the first Kentuckian to receive the Covid-19 vaccine, showed off the smiley-face Band-Aid a health care worker applied to his arm. Pfizer’s vaccine, developed with BioNTech, is now authorized in Britain, Bahrain, Canada, Mexico, Saudi Arabia and the United States.
Persons: Boris Johnson, Trump, David McNew, Kaiser, “ don’t, , Mollyann Brodie, Trump’s, Kenzie Frankl, Tim Gruber, elation, Iowa —, Sandra Lindsay, Jason Smith, , Seth Jackson, Robin Mercier, Mary Smith’s, Mike, ” Ms, Smith, I’m, Ms, ’ ” Campbell Robertson, Amy Harmon, Stefan Rousseau, Johnson, Matt Hancock, Hancock, Mark Landler, Kristian Thacker, Moderna’s, Valneva, Megan Twohey, Keith Collins Organizations: ., Kaiser Family Foundation, Sanford Health, N.D, The New York Times, Jewish Medical Center, Police, Press Association, Associated Press, European Union, Regent, Mr, Johnson’s Conservative Party, University of Pittsburgh Medical, Children’s Hospital . Credit, New York Times, Duke University, Unicef, Airfinity, United, Covid, AstraZeneca, University of Oxford, Sanofi, GlaxoSmithKline Locations: London, Woodland Hills, Calif, United States, States, Fargo, New York, Ohio, Iowa, Long, Queens, Sioux Falls, S.D, Iowa City, Rhode Island, Peoria , Ill, Square, Oxford, British, England, Kent, Britain, Northern Ireland, European, Canada, United, Bahrain, Mexico, Saudi Arabia, India
Mark Lennihan | ReutersThe United States on Monday administered the first shots of Pfizer's Covid-19 vaccine to health-care workers, marking a pivotal moment in the country's long march to bring the virus under control. With distribution challenges ahead and the outbreak still raging, officials and health-care workers took time Monday to celebrate the arrival of the vaccine, and the hope it represents. Across the country, images flowed in of health-care workers receiving their first shots and the first doses arriving at more than one hundred distribution sites. At the event, Cuomo thanked health-care workers for serving on the frontline of what he called a "modern-day battlefield." Hartford Healthcare officials said 15 front-line health care workers, including doctors, nurses and respiratory therapists, would be the first people in the state to receive the vaccine.
Persons: Sandra Lindsay, Michelle Chester, Mark Lennihan, Pfizer's, BioNTech, Michael Clevenger, Gustave Perna, Michael Dowling, Andrew Cuomo, Cuomo, Ron DeSantis, DeSantis, Vanessa Arroyo, Charles Lockwood, Neil Armstrong, Lockwood, Andy Beshear, Jason Smith, Jon Cherry, Smith, Ned Lamont, Ajay Kumar, Jeffrey Flaks Organizations: Jewish Medical, Northwell Health, Jewish Medical Center, Reuters, United, U.S, Centers for Disease Control, UPS, FedEx, McKesson, CVS, Walgreens, Pfizer, Worldport, Northwell, New York Gov, Gov, Tampa General Hospital, Tampa General, University of South Florida College of Medicine, Kentucky, University of Louisville Hospital, Getty Images, University of Louisville, University of Louisville Health, Connecticut, Connecticut Connecticut Gov, Hartford Hospital, Hartford HealthCare, Hartford Healthcare Locations: Long, New Hyde Park , New York, U.S, United States, Louisville , Kentucky, who's, New, New York City, Florida, Tampa, Kentucky Kentucky, Getty Images Kentucky, Kentucky, Connecticut Connecticut, Hartford, Louisiana
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