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World Health Organization Official Admits Vaccine Passports May Have Been a Scam


Testifying in a lawsuit, the World Health Organization’s leading vaccine expert said she advised against COVID vaccine passports as the vaccines did not stop transmission and gave a false sense of security.
[Source: substack.com]

[Image source: Wikimedia]


The impression the world has been given is that plans for vaccine passports were a direct result of the coronavirus pandemic. In Europe, however, planning for them began at least 20 months prior to the start of the COVID-19 outbreak. Apparently, the pandemic simply provided European politicians with the ‘excuse’ they needed to introduce the idea.

The ‘European Commission’ – the executive body of Europe – first published a proposal for vaccine passports on 26 April 2018. Buried deep in a document dealing with ‘Strengthened Cooperation against Vaccine Preventable Diseases’, it got very little attention at the time.

A roadmap document issued in early 2019 subsequently set out specific plans for implementing the European Commission’s proposal. The primary action listed in the roadmap was to “examine the feasibility of developing a common vaccination card/passport” for European citizens that is “compatible with electronic immunization information systems and recognized for use across borders.”

Interestingly, the roadmap uses several terms that, while relatively uncommon in most countries prior to the pandemic, have since become heard on a regular basis in the mainstream media. Perhaps the most notable of these is ‘vaccine hesitancy’. Supporting European countries in “countering vaccine hesitancy” is listed in the document as one of the key action points.

To learn more about the little-reported origins of plans to introduce vaccine passports in Europe, see this article on our website.