US NEWS: US parents are still divided over the COVID masking school rules – survey

March 1 – With public schools around the United States upholding the mandate of COVID-19 candy, parents are divided over the issue, with 43% saying face masks should always be available to prevent transmission of the virus, according to a study by Kaiser Family Foundation (KFF).

The majority of responding parents also expressed concern about the safety and effectiveness of the COVID-19 vaccines for children under 5, saying they did not have enough information, according to a KFF study of 1,502 adults conducted in mid-Feb. 9 and 21.

Support for masks in schools has been declining since September, when two-thirds of people and more than 60% of parents prefer a certain level of masking needs, KFF said.

On Friday, the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention significantly relaxed its guidelines that people should wear masks in homes, including schools. About 72% of the U.S. population they now live in communities where indoor surface covering is no longer recommended under the new CDC guidelines.

Earlier this month, the US Food and Drug Administration postponed its review of Pfizer Inc (PFE.N) policy and BioNTech COVID-19 for children under five, saying it needed more time to update new data.

The study found that prior to any FDA decision, nearly two thirds of parents said they did not trust the safety of pornography on children under the age of five.

The report shows that the adoption of the US COVID-19 vaccine in February has remained unchanged since January.

About 25% of U.S. adults They had not been vaccinated, including one in six who said they would not “get vaccinated,” according to a report.

With the US mid-term elections approaching in November and COVID numbers falling across the country, the epidemic was no longer among the four major issues of major voter registration, a survey was found.

However, the cost of health care is listed fourth among the major problems that will be most important to voters in the forthcoming elections, after the economy and inflation, voting rights and foreign policy. The study was completed before the Russian invasion of Ukraine.

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