“After nearly a year of widespread media coverage of the coronavirus, it would not be surprising if a large percentage of an already fearful population exercised its right not to be subjected to what would be an assault and battery under English law: medical treatment without consent.” [Source: ukhumanrightsblog.com]
Ever since the post-war Nuremberg trials it has been an accepted principle that, with certain exceptions, administering medical treatment without consent is a violation of international human rights law. During WW2, Nazi doctors used inmates of Auschwitz and other concentration camps as guinea pigs in criminal medical experiments involving drugs and vaccines produced by Bayer and other IG Farben companies. Charged with war crimes and crimes against humanity at the Nuremberg trials, some of the Nazi doctors responsible were sentenced to death for their roles in these experiments.
Recently, however, a group of academics presented written evidence to the UK Parliament proposing that people should be required to undergo mandatory vaccination against the coronavirus as a “condition of release from pandemic-related restrictions on liberty, including on movement and association.” Similar discussions are currently taking place in the United States, Brazil, Israel, and other countries.
So-called ‘genetic vaccines’, whose active principle is based on the introduction of genetic material (DNA or RNA) into human cells, present particular dangers. This technology is still in the experimental stage and is associated with serious side effects. The long-term effects of these vaccines, which result from the introduction of artificial genes into the DNA of human cells, are currently completely uncontrollable. A mass use of this technology could change the genetic makeup of mankind irreversibly, for generations to come.
To learn more about the dangers of fighting the coronavirus with ‘genetic vaccines’, visit the Dr. Rath Education website.
To read how coronavirus lockdowns and similar restrictions arguably contravene the 1948 United Nations Declaration of Human Rights, see this article on our website.