You Vote: Would you get your infant vaccinated for COVID-19?
FDA authorizes first vaccines for youngest children
The Facts Inside Our Reporter’s Notebook
The Food and Drug Administration on Friday authorized both Moderna and Pfizer's COVID-19 vaccines for children as young as 6 months old.
Pfizer's three-dose vaccine is for kids up to 4 years of age, while Moderna’s two-dose vaccine is for kids up to 5 years of age.
Children under age 5 were the only people left in the U.S. not eligible for vaccination.
The move will expand the use of the vaccines to the nearly 20 million children in the U.S. from 6 months to under 5 years.
The Center for Disease Control and Prevention is expected to give final approval this weekend.
Would you want your infant or preschooler to be vaccinated against COVID now that it's an option? Here's your chance to weigh in:
News, not Noise
- North Carolina voters abandoning Democrats, switching to GOP as part of a national trend
- Highland Park gunman’s history, weapon purchase raise questions whether Democrat gun laws work
- Medical licensing boards face pushback for enforcing CDC vaccine recommendations, gender ideology
- Republican Sen. Lindsey Graham will not comply with Georgia election probe subpoena
- Texas counties declare 'invasion' in bid to pressure governor over illegal migrant crisis