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Anticipating that kids between the ages of 5 and 11 could become eligible for vaccination against COVID-19 as soon as early November, the White House said Wednesday it is working closely with states like Massachusetts to be ready to deliver the jabs within days of the go-ahead.

AP
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FILE - In this Sept. 21, 2021, file photo, Jackson State University student Kendra Daye, right, reacts as Tameiki Lee, a nurse with the Jackson-Hinds Comprehensive Health Center, injects her with the Pfizer COVID-19 vaccine, in Jackson, Miss. The number of Americans getting COVID-19 vaccines has steadily increased to a three-month high as seniors and people with medical conditions seek boosters, and government and employer mandates push more workers to take their first doses. (AP Photo/Rogelio V. Solis)

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Natalie Walters, 53, becomes emotional while talking about her father at her home in Syracuse, N.Y., Tuesday, Sept. 21, 2021. Jack, who was staying at the Loretto Health and Rehabilitation nursing home in Syracuse, died of COVID-19 in December 2020. The facility's staffing has declined during the pandemic and Walters wonders if poor staffing played a role in her father's infection or death. Nationwide, one-third of U.S. nursing homes have fewer nurses and aides than before COVID-19 began ravaging their facilities, an Associated Press analysis of federal data finds. (AP Photo/Heather Ainsworth)

AP

FILE - In this Sept. 21, 2021, file photo, Jackson-Hinds Comprehensive Health Center nurse Maggie Bass, right, injects a COVID-19 vaccine into an arm in Jackson, Miss. A survey of Americans on President Joe Biden’s plan to require most workers to get either vaccinated or regularly tested for COVID-19 finds a deep and familiar divide: Democrats are overwhelmingly for it, while most Republicans are against it according to a poll released Thursday, Sept. 30, by The Associated Press-NORC Center for Public Affairs Research. (AP Photo/Rogelio V. Solis, File)

AP
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FILE - In this Sept. 21, 2021, file photo, Jackson-Hinds Comprehensive Health Center nurse Maggie Bass, right, injects a COVID-19 vaccine into an arm in Jackson, Miss. A survey of Americans on President Joe Biden’s plan to require most workers to get either vaccinated or regularly tested for COVID-19 finds a deep and familiar divide: Democrats are overwhelmingly for it, while most Republicans are against it according to a poll released Thursday, Sept. 30, by The Associated Press-NORC Center for Public Affairs Research. (AP Photo/Rogelio V. Solis, File)

AP
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Japan's Prime Minister Yoshihide Suga speaks during a press conference at the prime minister's official residence, Tuesday, Sept. 28, 2021, in Tokyo. Suga announced the coronavirus state of emergency will end Thursday so the economy can be reactivated as infections slow. (Rodrigo Reyes Marin/Pool Photo via AP)