The world’s largest health organization says vaccines are not a panacea.
The United Nations Human Rights Council in Geneva, Switzerland, on Wednesday endorsed the findings of a landmark report on vaccines.
The World Health Organization (WHO) report on vaccinations, released Tuesday, found there is no evidence that a specific vaccine, or specific combination of vaccines, is effective in preventing or treating disease.
However, the WHO says it is now possible to assess the safety of vaccines.
And it calls for a more comprehensive assessment of the vaccines currently on the market.
The United States is one of five countries in the world that still have no specific vaccines on the horizon.
“As the world has grown, the incidence of childhood and adult infectious diseases has increased exponentially,” said UN High Commissioner for Human Rights Zeid Ra’ad Al Hussein, who chairs the council.
“As the number of vaccines available for use in children and adults continues to grow, so too do the risks.”
The WHO report says vaccines have “limited efficacy in preventing disease.”
The group says it will use its report as an opportunity to better understand the global vaccine response.
The report said vaccines can reduce the incidence and severity of childhood infections by 90% or more.
The most effective vaccines, it said, are those that contain the adjuvants or vaccines that help to control the disease.
The U.S. has some of the most aggressive vaccination programs in the developed world, which includes mandatory shots for every four-year-old, for every seven-year old, for all school-age children, and for all adults over the age of 65.
But the WHO said the U.K. has among the worst vaccination records.
In some cases, the vaccine rates are lower than those in China and other countries.
It is estimated that about 2.2 million Americans are currently being vaccinated each year.
The WHO says this is the largest group of vaccine recipients in the U.
“We need to know what the risk is of this vaccine being given to every person in the United States,” said the WHO’s Zeid.
“We also need to have a more thorough and comprehensive assessment,” said Zeid, who is also the UN High Representative for Refugees.