Clearly, The New York Times has lost it.
STATES ACROSS THE US are working to secure patient’s – and parents’ rights to informed consent. Rights are assured in 49/50 states. Since mandates first came into existence, over 90 years ago, state legislatures found it wise to respect religious and philosophical exemptions for waivers for school attendance.
I won’t name which states are finding it necessary to work on legislation to re-assert patient rights because those who need to know are working on it, and I won’t broadcast these initiatives and give opponents information that can use to curb these developments.
In one state, state legislators are demanding that they, not the health department, have the final say on which vaccines are approved for use on patients in their states. Why? Because they, not appointed officials, answer to the electorate – and their constituents are taking up a lot of time in their offices educating them on vaccine risk.
In another state, a bill is being drafted to ban any vaccine containing thimerosal, and limit the amount of aluminum injected per day to enforce compliance with the federal regulations limiting aluminum exposure.
Finally, PA Senator Mike Folmor is calling on Congress to repeal the 1986 National Childhood Vaccine Injury Act and to respect every person’s rights to informed consent, guaranteed by Federal Law and Regulations:
“The ability to make decisions about what goes into our bodies is a basic human right. This personal autonomy is challenged whenever government requires mandatory vaccinations. Indeed, sticking needles into a human body is the very definition of intrusive.”
California is the worst possible example for other states to follow. The New York Times has lost their collective minds. Mandates without exemptions create a situation where those who are destined to be injured by vaccines will be found, and injured, with mathematical certainty.
Mandates for vaccines are, for some,
Mandatory death sentences, for having the wrong genes.
Mandated Guillan Barre Syndrome.
Mandated lifetime paralysis.
Mandated lifetime autoimmunity.
Mandated food allergies.
Mandated encephalopathy, leading to autism, for millions.
Mandated job loss, for exercising their rights to informed consent.
I would recommend not reading the New York Times until they retract their call for injury and death in a genetic minority of people who, through no fault of their own, are susceptible to vaccine injury.
The majority who benefits from the suffering of a minority should protect the minority, and lift them up as heroes, not toss them to the side and deny their suffering and mandate that more people be injured because vaccine injuries are causing “vaccine hesitancy”.