Overall, only 36 percent of the country’s people expressed a generally favorable opinion of the Congress. Nevertheless, it was as high as at any point in the last decade.
- On April 13, 2021, US health agencies called for an immediate halt in the use of Johnson & Johnson’s single-dose Kovid-19 vaccine after six recipients in the United States received blood within one to three weeks of vaccination. A rare disorder associated with clots developed.
- All 50 states, Washington DC And Puerto Rico temporarily prohibits the use of vaccines to paused or recommended providers. The US military jointly runs vaccination sites, and a host of private companies, including CVS, Walgreens, Reit Aid, Walmart, and Publix, also stopped the injections.
- Less than one in a million Johnson & Johnson vaccinations are now under investigation. If there is indeed a risk of blood clots from the vaccine – which has not yet been determined – then this risk is extremely low. The risk of acquiring Kovid-19 is far greater in the United States.
- The stagnation can complicate the nation’s vaccination efforts at a time when many states are experiencing an increase in new cases and are trying to overcome vaccine inhibition.
- Johnson & Johnson has also decided to delay the rollout of its vaccine in Europe, amid concerns over rare blood clots, another blow to Europe’s inoculation push. South Africa, devastated by a more contagious virus variant, suspended the use of the vaccine. Australia announced that it would not buy any supplements.
When asked for their views on 15 political and social issues, respondents were most likely to report that the affordability of health care could be seen as a serious problem, according to Poll. Twenty-six percent said so, another 30 percent said it was a major problem.
The Biden administration has not placed health care at the top of its list of priorities, partly because of its confessional issue for past presidents, and how divided Democrats want to push for a single-payer system .
But concerns about health costs on other issues, including federal debt (49 percent), illegal immigration (48 percent), gun violence (48 percent) and coronovirus outbreaks (47 percent), as part of Americans calling the case . A big issue.
Voting was held from April 5 to 11 and reached 5,109 respondents through Pew’s American Trends panel, which uses a probability-based model to pull a sample that is representative of the national population.