Fernandes, Breanna, et al. “State-Level Legal Interventions Concerning COVID-19 Vaccine Mandates In the United States.” Jama 327.2 (2022): 178-179. This article looks at the laws of some U.S. States and the loopholes they created for people who refused to receive mandatory vaccines. Because this data will be used to guide future studies that aim at finding the source of the problem and making it mandatory, it is vital. This article argues that the root cause of the problem is several state laws.
Largent Emily A., and al. “Public opinions regarding COVID-19 vaccinations requirements in America.” JAMA Network open 3.12 (2020). e2033324–e2033324.
The article examines the many factors that affect people’s attitudes towards vaccination. One of these problems is disinformation. It is explained to the audience that the virus can continue evolving even after vaccinations are given. This article considers the possibility of avoiding the need for mandatory vaccination by encouraging people to take voluntary vaccinations.
Schmelz and Katrin Bowles. “Opposition of mandatory or voluntary COVID-19 vaccine immunization is a dynamic and changing process: Evidence and policy implications from shifting views. The 2022 volume number of Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences Volume 119.13 is e2118721119.
An essay is written about the feasibility of mandatory vaccination programs. The article suggests that mandatory vaccination is unlikely to be successful because it does not involve enforcement but about society’s beliefs. It is important to raise awareness about the possibility of mandatory vaccination programs being successful.
Sprengholz is Philipp. Cornelia Bettsch and Robert Bohm are Robert. “Revisiting Response: Consequences Of Mandatory and Scarce Immunization for COVID19”, Applied Psychology, Health and WellBeing 13.4, 986-995. 2021.
This article examines possible repercussions to a mandatory vaccine program. The authors state that if a public activity appears coercive, many people will rebel. These facts are important because they illustrate the negative effects of the vaccine requirement.
Muhammad Yunus and Jean-Luc Perron. “COVID-19 vaccinations are a global shared good.” Healthy Longevity, The Lancet, volume 1, no. 1 (2020: e6-e8).
These authors examine the bigger benefits that global vaccinations can have for society. The article suggests that countries without vaccinations will not be able to fight the disease. Because it examines the advantages of having a full-vaccinated population, this information is relevant to the research.