Crimes Against Humanity

This is simply criminal. He’s saying that the virus isn’t dangerous to children! He recognizes it! Yet they are getting ready to pump this untested “vaccine” with unknown long-term effects into kids. With zero benefit to the kids!

These are the same people who think there is overpopulation and we need to practice “degrowth.”

And the worst part, the absolute worst part is that there are many people who are such dumb, brainless robots that they will take their 5-year-olds to get pumped full of this shit.

26 thoughts on “Crimes Against Humanity

  1. “this untested “vaccine” ”

    The whole point of the Tweet is that they are going to start testing the vaccine, precisely to ensure no negative side effects.
    Vaccinating children is a very low hanging fruit when so many older and more vulnerable people in other countries have not been vaccinated. However, I don’t see anything inherently wrong with eventually vaccinating children.

    By the way, I got the Pfizer vaccine and so did most people I know (including a 12 year old). Everybody is doing fine.


    1. The majority is doing fine after the vaccine, provided we don’t discover something harmful down the road. For the children, it’s not about being fine or not, it’s the fact that for a child, the chance of doing badly after the vaccine is probably higher than having complications for Covid. There is no consideration for risks involved and too much coercion with this vaccine.

      Btw, my mom got Pfizer 2 months ago and she had been feeling weak and lousy since. My father got the same vaccine and he feels normal. My brother got Astra Zeneca and ended up in the emergency room but he is fine now. The fact that your friends feel fine doesn’t mean that there are no risks involved.

      Liked by 3 people

      1. My sister felt really ill after the first dose. She’s 38 and very fit. But forget all that. What will the effects be in 5 years? In 10? In 25? Nobody even claims to know. Why take the risk for a disease that doesn’t threaten you?

        Liked by 2 people

      2. I completely agree. There is no way of knowing with 100% certainty what the long term effects will be. I just don’t see how we can live life expecting 100% certainty on many of the risks, medicines, and actions we take every day. That’s simply too high a threshold for life.

        I would argue it’s the same type of risk aversion and fear that the COVID hysterics show. I don’t see why doing the same with vaccines is any better.

        Liked by 1 person

        1. The analogy doesn’t work because medical interventions should always have a much higher threshold of need. You simply don’t put into a child’s body anything that isn’t very needed. I wouldn’t even give Tylenol to my kid unless it’s extremely necessary.

          Liked by 2 people

          1. Vaccines already have an incredibly higher threshold of safety. A couple dozen people got blood clots out of millions and they shut down the AstraZeneca vaccine in Denmark and Norway. That’s such low odds, the chances are almost the same as getting hit by lighting.


            1. Threshold of safety isn’t the same thing as threshold of need. Tylenol is safe in small doses for children; but giving it to them when they don’t actually need it can be harmful. In the case of Tylenol that would be because repeated usage of Tylenol when you don’t need it can cause it to lose efficacy — when the kid needs it, it won’t work as well.

              In the case of the covid vaccine, since covid doesn’t tent to affect that demographic much at all, the risks of taking it outweigh the risk of not taking it.

              You also have to understand that “adverse reactions” are not just blood clots and allergies. My mom, for one, had such an over-the-top autoimmune reaction to one dose that she’s had severe taste and smell distortion ever since—and this was almost three months ago. The kicker? The vaccine report app wasn’t working, and her doctor openly told her he wasn’t allowed to report it. Low odds doesn’t mean it doesn’t happen at all.

              Liked by 1 person

              1. If in the US, your mom can report it herself: she doesn’t have to wait for the doc to do it! This misunderstanding is the main reason most vaccine side effects (for every vaccine!) go unreported: people tell their doctors, the doctor shrugs and dismisses them, and they just… go home and never follow up on it.

                Here’s the link to make a report to VAERS:


              2. Exactly. I don’t understand why this is such a complicated idea. We don’t medicate children – especially with medication with unknown long-term effects – for “just in case.”


    2. How can one know what the long-term effects are? The opioid epidemic also had no immediate negative effects. Nobody collapsed and died after the first dose. It’s years into the opioid craze that we started seeing the effects.

      For children, “long-term” means something very different than for a 70-year-old.

      Liked by 2 people

      1. This article on horror movies seems apropos:

        TL:DR: If horror movies reflect our cultural anxieties, the zombie-apocalypse phase we’re currently seeing in entertainment is definitely about mindless-consumer-zombie-boomers who are forcing everyone else to live desperate lives and do terrible things because they refuse to pass the baton and shuffle offscreen, and force everyone else’s lives to revolve around them.

        It fits: now we have to use an untested experimental treatment with unknown long-term effects on children, to relieve the death-anxiety of the boomer crowd. In other words: “Screw our grandkids! It’s OUR lives that matter!”

        F*ck that. They’re just making sure the rest of us will cheer when the medical system collapses under their obese, diabetic mass, so that they can’t be kept alive at our expense anymore.

        Liked by 3 people

      2. The opioid epidemic was a US thing, not a global issue. Europe and other advanced countries do not have the same money incentives to pump their populations full of drugs.

        The pandemic is a whole other issue. Every country is doing their own research, testing, and approval processes to ensure these vaccines are safe.


        1. Yes, Pfizer has chosen to chase global money instead of limiting itself to just one country. This is the company with the largest payouts for unethical medical practices in history. What’s the reason to believe they suddenly became ethical this year?

          Liked by 2 people

          1. Because literally the entire world is testing and looking for side effects of this vaccine.

            The fact that it’s even approved in China should tell you something.


    3. I hope the 12 year old is not a girl. The vaccine disrupted my menstrual cycle and I know it’s a widespread thing. Nobody has asked me to record side-effects so we don’t even know how widespread they are. I am not planning on having more kids my there is no way in hell I will allow my kids (who might decide to have children one day) to be injected with anything that produces such immediate side effects. And of course we don’t even know about long term.


  2. Given the large and rapidly growing number of people who have been maimed or killed by the vaccine, and the vanishingly small risk that covid poses to children, kids are more likely to suffer harm from the vaccine than from the virus.

    Liked by 1 person

  3. I continue to engage my boss as they require masks at my company if I am unvaccinated. I keep pressing on him (as he is a high level executive) that this vaccine is not safe. My family has a history of serious auto-immune illness and I explained to him that it simply is not a risk I am willing to take and that it is unfair to ask me to do so. He at least listened to this rationale. My son has juvenile diabetes and is insulin dependent. He knows the toll this has taken. But as for me–he told me I need to get the vaccine. His rationale is like some other commenters here: the risk is “minimal”. And still others–like my mother-in-law told me “I need to take one for the team.” This seems to be the general consensus from those who are proponents. They are willing to sacrifice ME and MY body for their mental comfort. And if I have a bad reaction or get a serious illness or die–how does that affect them? This is a very wrong mentality for society. I am a person. I have people who are dependent on me–who love me. I continue to tell people that I would rather get Covid than the vaccine. And people think I’m nuts.

    I read an article in the WSJ over the weekend that people who take auto-immune suppressing drugs (for transplants or other health impairments) are not responding to the vaccines. I have been trying to find research to support the futility of immunizing people with auto-immune disorders like my son. But all the medical establishment pukes out is what the pharmaceutical companies pump into them–that everyone needs to get their shot. This “sacrifice the weak for the betterment of the whole” is a cancer of the mind mentality. Instead of seeing us as individuals–we are like cattle. If anyone knows of research supporting the notion that giving immunizations to auto-immune impaired individuals is not effective–and is instead harmful–please direct me. Big tech (google, etc.) seem to suppress that data and I’m desperate to find it. (I hope you don’t mind the ask, Olga).

    Liked by 2 people

    1. You should inform your boss that “any employer mandating a vaccine is liable to their employee for any adverse event suffered by that employee”
      “Compelling any employee to take any current Covid-19 vaccine violates federal and state law.

      First, federal law prohibits any mandate of the Covid-19 vaccines as unlicensed, emergency-use-authorization-only vaccines. Subsection bbb-3(e)(1)(A)(ii)(III) of section 360 of Title 21 of the United States Code, otherwise known as the Emergency Use Authorization section of the Federal Food, Drug, and Cosmetic Act, demands that everyone give employees the “option to accept or refuse administration” of the Covid-19 vaccine. ( … ) This right to refuse emergency, experimental vaccines, such as the Covid-19 vaccine, implements the internationally agreed legal requirement of Informed Consent established in the Nuremberg Code of 1947. ( ). As the Nuremberg Code established, every person must “be able to exercise free power of choice, without the intervention of any element of force, fraud, deceit, duress, overreaching, or other ulterior form of constraint or coercion; and should have sufficient knowledge and comprehension of the elements of the subject matter involved as to enable him to make an understanding and enlightened decision” for any medical experimental drug, as the Covid-19 vaccine currently is. The Nuremberg Code prohibited even the military from requiring such experimental vaccines. (Doe #1 v. Rumsfeld, 297 F.Supp.2d 119 (D.D.C. 2003).

      Secondly, demanding employees divulge their personal medical information invades their protected right to privacy, and discriminates against them based on their perceived medical status, in contravention of the Americans with Disabilities Act. (42 USC §12112(a).)

      Third, conditioning continued employment upon participating in a medical experiment and demanding disclosure of private, personal medical information, may also create employer liability under other federal and state laws, including HIPAA, FMLA, and applicable state tort law principles, including torts prohibiting and proscribing invasions of privacy and battery. Indeed, any employer mandating a vaccine is liable to their employee for any adverse event suffered by that employee. ( ). The CDC records reports of the adverse events already reported to date concerning the current Covid-19 vaccine. ( )”
      “No one — not the government, not your employer, nor your educational institution — has a legal right to force you to take an experimental #COVID19 vaccine.”

      Liked by 1 person

  4. I agree that COVID vaccines are insufficiently tested.
    But the purpose of MOST vaccines is not to save those vaccinated from imminent death. The purpose is to reduce the probability of transmission and prevent deaths / disability of some small number of people, as well as inconvenience of many people being moderately ill / secondary effects on the society and economy. (I wish public health authorities were clear on that, instead of trying to scare people with unrealistic scenarios.)

    Just an example. When I was in high school, we had a measles outbreak. I did not die. None of my classmates died. Nobody I know died. But having a measles outbreak during the time of the final exams was a major inconvenience for everyone involved. And measles vaccines do exist despite measles apparently being not that dangerous.

    I personally know a family where everyone got COVID, including a 1-year old and a 4-year old. Nobody died. Nobody has long-term effects. As far as I know, everybody’s symptoms were limited to the level of regular flu. And my common sense tells me that someone actually exhibiting flu-like symptoms must be contagious. ( Let’s not talk some hypothetical spherical asymptomatic children in vacuum.) I am pretty sure that in the big bright world there are not only overly panicky liberals, but also conservatives whose COVID skepticism reaches far enough to send kids with flu-like symptoms to school. Or, if we do not want to politicize everything – there will be people who will send kids with flu-like symptoms to school simply because they have to work two jobs to make ends met…

    Does this justify vaccination with existing insufficiently tested COVID vaccines? I do not know… But I am glad you know.


    1. Where I live, children with flu-like symptoms were never accepted in school. Which didn’t prevent a few kids from getting the flu every year at my kid’s school. But I absolutely support asking sick kids and adults to stay home. It makes a lot more sense than locking up the healthy to “protect” the sick than vice versa.

      Liked by 2 people

      1. I know plenty of parents who load up their febrile kids with Tylenol or Ibuprofen and send them to school. There are always breathless pleas by schools and daycares to not do this, but people do because they have to work (often in shift jobs that pay per hour) and have no one to leave the kid with. This is a big part of what makes schools such an important vector in community transmission of viral illnesses.

        Liked by 2 people

        1. I know this happens. My parents didn’t do the Tylenol bit, but I did once spend six weeks going to school despite bronchitis so severe I fractured a rib coughing (in an industrial-green stall in the girls’ bathroom… the memory is vivid still). Doesn’t appear to have been contagious in the end, but I’m sure nobody loved having every single class interrupted by my wet, convulsive cough. There was no practical way for me to stay home: couldn’t afford supervision and I would have failed the grade on attendance alone. Sometimes there’s not a good solution.

          Liked by 2 people

          1. I remember I was in middle school (maybe 7th grade) when I missed a good month of school, probably more b/c I got chicken pox (OMG, nothing in the world itches as bad) and immediately thereafter measles (I’m guessing because my immune system had been weakened by the battle with chicken pox). Where I grew up, these are considered childhood diseases and people aren’t vaccinated for them. My sister (4 years younger) and my cousin who lived with us (8 years younger than me) barely had any symptoms for either illness, but I had already started puberty and these hit me hard, similar to how they do grownups. Luckily, passing isn’t predicated on attendance where I went to school, or at least these illnesses were never an issue, especially since I was able to get some classmates’ notebooks and keep up with the materials. (Due to lockdown year, after I’ve had first-hand exposure to what is done in schools, I can safely say that in elementary school kids do substantive work only about 1/4 of the time, if that, so failing little kids on attendance really shouldn’t happen.)

            Liked by 1 person

            1. I think most school districts have some sort of “my kid has a medical problem” work-arounds for missing large amounts of school. But since I couldn’t stay home alone for six weeks, they probably never even investigated the possibility. I do know that one of my cousins missed quite a lot of one high school year after getting mononucleosis, and didn’t have to repeat the grade. So… probably not the school districts’ fault.

              Liked by 1 person

        2. Oh, absolutely. Working in schools I’ve seen this firsthand, parents who load the kids up on Tylenol so they can go to school since the parents have no one to watch the child and they can’t miss work. It sucks because the kid is clearly sick and might infect the other kids, but the parents could lose their job if they miss work.

          I actually got a stomach virus this way, the child was supposed to spend more days at home but the parents sent them to school since they had no other caretaker and the mom could have lost her job. I spent the next four days sick AF and actually vomited on the bus ride home, but I can’t be angry at the child or their parents. It sucks that parents have to send I’ll kids to school in order to not get fired, it’s sad

          Liked by 1 person

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