Michael Posted November 5, 2020 Share Posted November 5, 2020 Thanks to Gareth Icke for making us aware of this document. If there were any doubts about the possibility of a forced vaccination, look no further. In the US, under the Public Readiness and Emergency Preparedness Act they already got complete immunity by which any damage can or is done by injecting vaccinations, because it is impossible to proof a willful missconduct. Once vaccinations are forced, you will have no ability to sue medical companies for any damage that is done to you or somebody else. (US) The Public Readiness and Emergency Preparedness Act (PREP Act) authorizes the Secretary of the Department of Health and Human Services (Secretary) to issue a declaration (PREP Act declaration) that provides immunity from liability (except for willful misconduct) for claims of loss caused, arising out of, relating to, or resulting from administration or use of countermeasures to diseases, threats and conditions determined by the Secretary to constitute a present, or credible risk of a future public health emergency to entities and individuals involved in the development, manufacture, testing, distribution, administration, and use of such countermeasures. A PREP Act declaration is specifically for the purpose of providing immunity from liability, and is different from, and not dependent on, other emergency declarations. Document about compulsory vaccination: (UK) Source: https://committees.parliament.uk/writtenevidence/9253/pdf/?fbclid=IwAR2j3vebj2FsTR6UpHnbWu-9EegNKDPzIQu815OJWQFwQ4pL3rpLxvifdZs Our chief conclusion is that, as and when a vaccine becomes available at scale, the Government should give serious consideration to compulsory immunisation as a means of reducing the impacts of Covid-19. There is an arguable case for the compatibility of compulsory vaccination with human rights law. Vaccine hesitancy A Covid-19 vaccine promises to be the best means to mitigate the impacts of the pandemic on individuals and society. Yet sufficient voluntary uptake of a vaccine cannot be guaranteed.Voluntary vaccine uptake may be limited by ‘vaccine hesitancy’, which the World Health Organization (WHO) describes as ‘the reluctance or refusal to vaccinate despite the availability of vaccines’.Vaccine hesitancy in respect of Covid-19 may arise because of the influence of anti-vaccination movements, the uneven demographic distribution of Covid-19 morbidity and mortality risks,or the mistaken 45belief that Covid-19 immunity has already been acquired. Should a Covid-19 vaccine become available at scale, we cannot expect sufficient voluntary uptake. It is necessary for the Government to consider a policy of compulsory vaccination, with appropriate exceptions.7Such a policy requires an assessment of its impact on human rights. Quote Link to comment Share on other sites More sharing options...
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