Whitehouse officials admitted last month that it would be difficult to reach the goal by the deadline. President Biden set a goal of 70% vaccination in May, but at that time the pace of vaccination was much faster than it is today. The fastest pace of vaccination in the United States was in mid-April, with an average of 3.3 million vaccinations per day for seven days. At that time, 1.8 million new vaccinations were completed every day. However, this pace could not be maintained, and as of July 3, the average number of inoculations per day for 7 days was 1,121,064. The number of people who have completed vaccination is about 685,472 per day. The administration’s goal of vaccination of 160 million adults by Independence Day is approaching, and federal data show that by the 3rd of this month, the number of people who have completed vaccination 157 million people. “As a whole, we are doing very well,” Fauci, director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, said in an NBC show yesterday. Experts are wary of the risks of low vaccination rates in some areas. In the United States, the first mutant strain (Delta strain) found in India was detected in 50 states and the capital Washington. Delta strains, which are said to be highly contagious and cause more severe symptoms, are spreading rapidly, and in some areas officials are re-encouraging people who have completed vaccination to wear masks. “In some states, vaccination rates are below 35%,” Fauci said. In such a situation, a rapid spread of infection may occur in some areas, but it is expected that a rapid spread of infection will not occur nationwide because a large proportion of the population in the United States is vaccinated. showed that.