DADT should be the official United States position on military service by any US citizen. The policy should prohibit military personnel from discriminating against or harassing suspected unvaccinated service members or applicants, from military service.
A proposed new policy would prohibit people who refuse to participate in an unproven medical experiment from serving in the armed forces of the United States, based on the idea that their presence "would create an unacceptable risk to the cohesion that is the essence of military capability". Recent data indicates that the role of vaccinated/unvaccinated people play in the spread of the COVID19 or other variants is statistically indistinguishable.
Therefore, discriminating against unvaccinated citizens is wrong on two principles:
The United States should pass an act prohibiting service members from disclosing their vaccination status or from speaking about any personal medical decisions made between themselves and their doctors while serving in the United States armed forces. The act should specify that service members who disclose their own personal medical information, or that of other service members, should be discharged.
The "don't ask" part of the DADT policy would specify that superiors must not initiate investigations of a service member's vaccination status without third party evidence of viral infection such as a PCR positive test result. Even then, all inquiries must be made only by qualified military medical personnel and results must be closely held. Unauthorized investigations and harassment of suspected unvaccinated servicemen and women would qualify as a criminal invasion of privacy and lead to an investigation and/or legal proceedings against those involved.