Dealing with vaccine coercion-2

By Modesto P. Sa-onoy

I cited yesterday the claim that coercion of whatever form and manner is contrary to the provisions of the Nuremberg Code. The violations of this Code are so rampant even by governments that a group of 1,000 lawyers and 10,000 doctors had reportedly banded for a common cause and had begun the process to sue several international personalities and governments for “crimes against humanity”.

Of course mainstream media are not reporting this move but it is there and will come out in MSM in due time. This is a case that cannot be ignored because of the unprecedented number of people, institutions and governments involved.

While this LifeSiteNews article is primarily addressed to the American people, they are as much applicable in the Philippines because we have practically the same laws and follow the same protocols. Moreover, the Nuremberg Code is an international law and part of our jurisprudence.

“The short version,” LifeSiteNews says of the suit under the Nuremberg Code is: “The good guys are punching back. The bottom line: mandates and coercion are ILLEGAL. Period.”

I have never heard so many experts in law and specialists in medicine join together to make this charge and the number and scope of the people to be sued.

Thus the article says, “If your school or employer goes to court and is found guilty of breaking these very clear laws, they will lose. Let that sink in.”

What can a coerced person do in practical terms? The LifeSiteNews article says, firstly: Stand up for your rights. Here are two tactics you can consider to help you point this out on your problems with mandates:

“(1) Good Cop: You could mention this liability issue as a way to show you are looking out for the best interest of your school or employer — i.e. you could be the hero that keeps them out of court, helps craft a respectful policy, and saves them countless dollars in legal battles.

“(2) Bad Cop: You could overtly mention litigation and that you would be happy to file a lawsuit if anything happens to you or your peers. This may or may not be good for office politics (or your education/career path), but if you’re in a position of leverage, this may be the fastest way to sway in your organization’s policy.

“Before I get to how I might handle peer pressure or medical pressure, permit me a Critical Thinking Interlude.” This is a US scenario but you can change the terms to fit our local situation.

“Given the above, I’d argue there are some critically important questions to ask: (1) why are our governments literally spending billions of taxpayer dollars to overtly coerce all of us to take these experimental products? (2) Are they ignorant of the law (seems implausible) or are they actively, knowingly engaged in something illegal?

(3) Why is the White House not quick to point out to businesses that mandates and coercion are against the law? (4) Why is the FTC not cracking down on illegal and deceptive advertising? – Why is it left to non-profits to take our institutions to task? And (5) why are donuts, cash, or re-establishing pre-covid privileges (like going to a ballpark in NY without a vaccine and sitting where you used to) not at least being frowned up as manipulation, or discrimination, if not overt coercion?

“It’s not as if the federal government, and even some states, are being subtle about trying to get everyone to take these ‘vaccines.’ They are shoving it on us, and using every well-honed tactic of fear, guilt, shame, and attempts to withhold freedoms that they can come up with.”

The author cited a recent quote from US President Joe Biden who said, “the rule is now simple: get vaccinated or wear a mask until you do. The choice is yours.”

“I’m not a lawyer,” the author said “but that sure sounds like coercion. Shame on you. You are breaking the Nuremberg code. You are stepping into the middle of a private decision between us and our doctors.”

As it is in the US so it is here except that most leaders in the private sectors are silent. However, there are resisting voices.