When the news broke last week that a British doctor had reported a vaccine for the herpes simplex virus that causes herpes, people wondered: How did the British man get it?
The answer was, surprisingly, in the news.
And he did it while working as a research scientist at the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases.
This isn’t a story about a rogue scientist using his position to spread misinformation, and it certainly isn’t about a whistleblower, but it does demonstrate the power of a government agency that works in concert with the private sector to keep the public from getting too sick.
The news was widely covered in the U.K., with several major newspapers reporting the news, and the government responded by sending an official letter to doctors to let them know they were not required to get the shot.
But not everyone agreed with the decision to send out the notification.
Many doctors expressed concern about the risks of contracting the virus.
One doctor told the BBC that she had “never been vaccinated against the disease before.”
She said she would have to have a medical certificate from a doctor to have it administered to her.
Others were skeptical that this was really necessary.
“It could have been the last shot in a lifetime for a whole lot of people,” one patient told the British newspaper.
“I have a wife and three kids, so I think I could have died from it.
I have been vaccinated but I can’t take the risk.
The government has to decide whether it wants to be part of this system, or not.”
The public was initially alarmed at the thought of someone getting a vaccine and getting it wrong.
People worried that the vaccine could be dangerous, and a few were concerned that people who got the vaccine were just using it as a way to get rid of the virus so they could get a higher vaccination rate.
But then, the response to the story started to build.
People started asking, “Why is it a good idea to vaccinate so many people at once?” and “Isn’t this just a publicity stunt?”
People also began to question whether or not the government should be involved in the decision making process.
So, the next day, the U