The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention announcing that fully vaccinated individuals may now go without masks is the most idiotic thing it can do regarding mask mandates. Although many United States citizens are receiving the vaccine, we have yet to reach herd immunity.
A sense of normalcy is finally here as LA County is finally set for a major reopening.
The Center for Disease Control published new guidelines last tuesday for people who are fully vaccinated. These guidelines state that people who are fully vaccinated can participate in “normal” activities after two weeks, if they show no symptoms after getting the second dose.
Moderna and Pfizer COVID-19 vaccines available May 6 and Moderna only vaccines May 8 at East Los Angeles College. Via Care, ELAC Health Center’s partner, will be onsite giving first doses of the vaccine May 6 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. They will return May 8 from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. On May 6 it will be from 10 A.M. to 4 P.M. and on May 8 from…
Notable East Los Angeles College alumni encourage Angelenos to get the COVID-19 inoculation as LA County grapples with the public’s vaccine fears.
Being outside does not sound as deadly as it once did before, so long as people aren’t being reckless and the proper precautions are taken.
Inconsistent communication with academic members in returning this fall semester was the center of discussion at the Academic Senate Meeting.
“Medical Racism” is a two-hour film about racism people of color experience while seeking medical care.
By: Brenda De La Cruz Inmates deserve COVID vaccines just as much as other individuals. In fact, giving them access can help slow the spread of the virus altogether and that’s the goal, right? During the current pandemic, the world rushed to create a vaccine to fight the COVID-19 disease. While the world awaited the results from the testing of many vaccine trials, thoughts on how these vaccines should be…
During times of a major pandemic where immunization is key, minors should have a role in declaring whether or not to take a vaccine.
Last year, councilwoman Mary Cheh introduced a bill to Washington D.C. called the Minor Consent for Vaccinations Amendment Act of 2019 in response to a measles outbreak.
The bill would allow children as young as 11 to be able to give legal consent to receive a vaccination that their parents opted out of because of religion or other reasons.