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23k Replies

@B46TMX6Republican from California answered…1mo

The government should present the facts. Allowing its citizens to choose to have there children vaccinated. You still do not know what Moderna does to a child.

@McKayla-IngramDemocrat from Virginia answered…2mos

@B4CBNVWVeteran from Illinois answered…3wks

@B4C9X3VRepublican from California answered…3wks

No, If we learn anything from history, Children are possibly can bounce back from illness as long they have ingest Vitamin C or resources like natural ingestion of fruits and vegetables in their diet they can survive the worst situations. Vaccination measures just makes children weaken their immune systems, if children want to do the risk without homework its their choice.

@B4BFY8QRepublican from Maryland answered…3wks

The ability to vaccine a child should be up to the parents and the child itself if there old enough to comply and share their opinion

@B3M5N9VRepublican from Utah answered…2mos

Parent should get to decide and not be punished for their decision.

@B3M3Y9DWomen’s Equality from Massachusetts answered…2mos

@B3LSFY9Veteran from Nevada answered…2mos

@B4K223KRepublican from Oklahoma answered…2 days

Yes, only for childhood diseases the government knows they can eliminate; not the COVID-19 vaccine

@B4J536QSocialist from Florida answered…5 days

Yes, and hold parents criminally liable for transferring deadly diseases to other children if their own children are unvaccinated.

@B4HQ4S7Women’s Equality from Michigan answered…1wk

No, Parents should decide since it’s their children unless the public schools require unless they give the school good reasoning for exemption.

@B4H5SGXVeteran from Texas answered…1wk

Yes, but only when the vaccine is effective and the disease directly impacts the target population (chicken pox and meningitis, for example)

@B4GWJBYAmerican Solidarity from Maryland answered…1wk

No, but for diseases that are highly deadly. And still only decided at state level.

@Daniel-Barton-Je…Libertarian from New York answered…1wk

No, that should be a choice of the children and their families not mandatory just advised and suggested.

@B4G6GKPDemocrat from Massachusetts answered…2wks

@B4F228WDemocrat from Texas answered…2wks

@B4DSML7Peace and Freedom from Pennsylvania answered…2wks

Yes, but with exceptions for those who have medical issues that prevent them from getting vaccinated.

@B4CFVCVLibertarian from California answered…3wks

Provided these vaccinations do not include experimental compounds administered under a supposed EUA.

@B2L5BZJAmerican Solidarity from California answered…4mos

yes, but only for deadly diseases, and with the exception of religions that don't allow vaccines

@B2KX5Y9Democrat from New York answered…4mos

No, but inform parents on why they should get vaccinated and assure them with irrefutable science that their concerns are not true.

@B2KPWV4Democrat from Virginia answered…4mos

shouldn’t be up to the government for bodily autonomy in any case

@B2KP6GRConstitution from Virginia answered…4mos

I believe that it should be theirs or their parents' choice.

@B2JWYWDIndependence from Texas answered…4mos

yes, If there will be no damage to the child and the parents agree with it

@B2JVYJNWorking Family from Florida answered…4mos

Yes, but only for vaccines that are FDA approved with ample long-term testing and publically-available data (eg: MMR). Not for EUA vaccines.

@B2JSL2XDemocrat from North Carolina answered…4mos

I dont but also do agree i feel like it’s important to keep kids safe but at the same time i think that if a kid has a wrong reaction to the vaccine then what ?

@B2HW77ZDemocrat from Louisiana answered…4mos

@B2G7H93Democrat from Georgia answered…4mos

No it shouldn't be a requirement, every parent has the right to refuse to want to put an unknown vaccine in their child, but if it was proven with research that it is 100% safe then yes.

@B2FWPVXDemocrat from Texas answered…4mos

Have a finite amount of non-medical exemptions that is enough to still maintain herd immunity

@B2FRWRNDemocrat from Georgia answered…4mos

This is the parents choose if they don’t want there child vaccinated then they don’t if there are places you must go that require you to be vaccinated then that’s there loss

@B2FQLYSDemocrat from Pennsylvania answered…4mos

it shouldn't be required, but there should be a system in place to decide what is best for each child, rather than it being solely up to the parent.

@B2F8DVKSocialist from California answered…4mos

@B2DWS6YGreen from North Carolina answered…4mos

Depends on the disease/illness. For things like polio? Yes. For things like the flu? No.

@B2DW9T2Green from Florida answered…4mos

@B2DM4XRVeteran from New York answered…4mos

Not in the case of Covid or an untested vaccine 💉but if children are involved and the vaccines have undergone proper testing then it should be required for non-adults.

@YomomsabotConstitution from California answered…4mos

@B2D6436Democrat from Illinois answered…4mos

Depending on what the vaccine is and how well tested it is and how long it took for the vaccine to come out.

@B2CYRR4Veteran from Oregon answered…4mos

No, it shouldn't be required but when the family decides to get vaccinated for it, it should be free for a one time vaccine.

@B2C2Z22Write-In from Michigan answered…4mos

Yes, but only after it has been proven that the vaccine will prevent you from actually getting the contagious disease and also that it will keep you from dying from it.

@B2BDTCMVeteran from Louisiana answered…4mos

@B29XJYXRepublican from Washington answered…4mos

@B29SCNTConstitution from North Carolina answered…4mos

@B29RCZ2American Solidarity from North Carolina answered…4mos

It shouldn't be required but should be highly advised and only admitted with consent.


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