NEW Lawsuit Accuses Government of Committing “COVID fraud”
The U.S. government is gearing up yet again for another winter season, urging everyone to get their booster shot for COVID and to be sure to get their flu shot at the same time, insisting it is perfectly safe to do so – although at least one Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) study recently published in JAMA Network Open suggests that getting both shots simultaneously can increase uncomfortable side effects by more than 10%.
The mainstream media is also busy pushing the narrative that these shots are well worth it – check out this ridiculous headline from Boston.com on October 26: “If you’re boosted, COVID almost definitely won’t kill you” (emphasis ours). The article goes on to quote Dr. Ashish Jha, head of the White House COVID task force, who casually mentions that people who are “up to date” with their shots have a risk of death from COVID-19 that is “close to zero” if they end up getting a breakthrough infection and receive medical treatment. Notice how quickly such an insane idea has been normalized: not only can you still get infected with SARS-CoV-2 and become sick post-vaccination, but you can become sick enough to require medical treatment! (And let’s just ignore that plenty of folks who are vax-free have a “close to zero” chance of death from COVID, as well.)
Despite the questionable narrative pushing, however, it seems that more and more people are getting fed up – and are even taking legal action to take a stand.
Major lawsuit accuses government of COVID fraud in groundbreaking filing
As reported by Becker News, the U.S. District Court for the District of Massachusetts is currently handling one of the first-ever lawsuits arguing that “fraud” was committed by the U.S. government against the American people during the COVID-19 pandemic.
Plaintiff John Paul Beaudoin and his legal team are filing the lawsuit against Massachusetts Governor Charlie Baker, the public health examiner, and the chief medical examiner, among other state stakeholders. They describe their litigation as “a request for injunctive relief where the source of fraudulent misrepresentation, purposely conducted, continues to harm both Plaintiff and the public.”
The lawsuit was brought forth because Beaudoin was unceremoniously kicked out of the Massachusetts School of Law for declining the COVID injections – despite the fact that Beaudoin has sincere religious beliefs and “four pre-existing health issues consistent with thousands of COVID-19 vaccine injuries reported to VAERS even as of April 2021” that his lawyers argue should have granted him exemption from the shots.
“Most, if not all, law schools require COVID-19 vaccination and do so based on the fraudulent misinformation issued by the CDC and [Food and Drug Administration] and sourced, in part, from [the Massachusetts Department of Public Health],” the lawsuit says. “Plaintiff is injured in being deprived of a legal education offered to all those who assume the risk of COVID-19 vaccination.”
Among their evidence, the plaintiffs cite more than four dozen deaths coded by the state of Massachusetts as COVID-19-related deaths but were very strongly linked to recent COVID-19 injections.
New study claims belief in COVID conspiracy “predicts greater conspiracist ideation”
As Becker News eloquently points out, because these COVID shots do not prevent transmission, “vaccination is solely and indisputably a matter of personal health risk, and furthermore, is a matter that should solely be at a patient’s discretion with the consultation of his or her doctor.” It follows that banning people from free mobilization in society, blocking their access to higher education (as in the case of second-year law student Beaudoin), and threatening them with job loss and financial hardship is an egregious example of punitive, unethical, federally-funded medical coercion.
Perhaps it comes as no surprise that people who have serious concerns about the COVID-19 pandemic are being largely written off as conspiratorial – in what can be viewed as a thinly veiled attempt to discredit or silence anyone who doesn’t agree with the mainstream pandemic narrative hook, line, and sinker. One recent study published in PLOS One even suggests that belief in COVID fraud is a “gateway” to other conspiracy theories, such as the 2020 election fraud.
Admitting that their hypothesis is “speculative,” the study’s senior author Russell Fazio claims that people who believe in one conspiratorial idea are more likely to generally distrust institutions. Discussing the article, Science Daily admits that “some past conspiracy theories have turned out to be true” but insists that “this study focused on beliefs that are not supported by evidence and are undermined by the evidence that does exist,” such as the concern that the severity of COVID-19 was exaggerated “or that the virus was deliberately released for sinister reasons.”
Readers, what do you think? If you have doubts about the nature of the COVID-19 pandemic, do you believe that inherently makes you more likely to believe conspiracy theories? Do you think it’s fair or even scientific to make such a blanket statement about COVID-19 critics?
Sources for this article include: