A research arm of the National Institutes of Health (NIH) polled employees about whether they'd gotten a Covid-19 vaccine, then posted the results online. That's according to a DailyWire.com report.
The employees of a branch of the Center for Cancer Research at NIH reportedly received an email with a link to the public survey website: Doodle. They were asked to click on a checkmark next to their name to indicate whether or not they had been fully vaccinated against Covid-19, says the Daily Wire.
Then something surprising happened. All employee names and checkmarks were reportedly visible to others, and the public in general.
A doctor in the NIH unit who spoke to the Daily Wire on the condition of anonymity said it was a non-scientific poll and argued that the self-reported results are unreliable due to peer pressure.
Supervisors can request federal employees to disclose their vaccination status for legitimate business reasons, according to the report.
NIH's cancer research group did not respond to questions about the business reason for the poll.
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John Drake says
Government employees ordinarily receive annual training to ensure they're aware of Phishing and other forms of PII leakage and other government network security protocols.
Everyone on that list should immediately be removed from network access until they receive 'remedial training'...and the originator of the e-mail, if a government employee, should be censured.