Council of Europe says vaccination should be neither compulsory nor discriminatory

On January 27, the Council of Europe signed Resolution 2361, which recommends that vaccinations in member states should not be mandatory. In addition, people who have not been vaccinated should not be discriminated against in any way. An obstacle to the projects of “vaccine passports”? The Council of Europe is a human rights “watchman” but its recommendations are not binding.

We take a article by Christer Ericsson in the newspaper “NyaTider” on February 10, which commented on this resolution and its consequences.

The resolution, so far little received by politicians and the mainstream media, goes so far as to order member states to actively inform citizens of these rights.

Many citizens wonder if under-tested vaccines will be mandatory, as this has already been offered in several countries. In Sweden, however, this was not the case, due to a law that prohibits unintentional medical interventions. But despite this law, governments could exert such strong pressure on their populations that it could become almost impossible to live without being exposed to this experimental blow.

In Denmark, a vaccination passport may soon be required to access shopping malls, sporting events and other public places, public transport or travel abroad. Fortunately, the Council of Europe is now putting a definitive end to these projects, as involuntary medical experiments are prohibited by the Nuremberg Convention.

The Council of Europe is an intergovernmental organization for European cooperation which has 47 member states, well beyond the European Union therefore (Russia, Turkey, Switzerland, United Kingdom, Norway … which are not part of the European Union). of the EU are members). Its resolutions are not legally binding, neither for the Member States nor for the EU, but the recommendations addressed to the Member States are almost always respected. For example, as recently as November last year, the government proposed that Swedish laws be amended as a result of the Council of Europe’s convention on cybercrime.

The resolution on forced vaccination briefly describes the problems caused by the Covid-19 pandemic with the resulting unemployment, economic downturn and poverty. It also underlines a certain mistrust of the European population with regard to a forced vaccination program. The resolution contains various recommendations on how to achieve a large dose of vaccine, but also something unexpected – namely clear provisions in this regard.

Point 7.3 of the resolution obliges all member states to ensure that citizens are informed that Covid vaccinations are NOT (the only word in all caps throughout the resolution) mandatory and that no one is under pressure. political, social or other to get vaccinated.

Second – at least as important – Member States must ensure that no one is discriminated against for not being vaccinated because of potential health risks or because the person simply does not want to be vaccinated.

The latter is particularly interesting given the current propaganda of vaccination passports system media and several European governments, for which it is necessary. The Swedish government announced on February 4 that it has decided to introduce a digital vaccine certificate that will be ready by the summer. But what good is it then, if it becomes illegal to discriminate against someone who doesn’t?

When the Swedish government summed up the most important things from the Council of Europe’s winter session on its website on January 29, this was not mentioned – by far the most important of the whole resolution – in only one word. It’s not hard to see why, given the unprecedented propaganda for mass vaccinations from the Swedish government and not least the media system, which is inflated to levels never seen before, even in times of war.

In Germany, the Bavarian Prime Minister Söder (CSU) is pushing for compulsory vaccinations for certain professional groups, for example in nursing. And he even appealed to the German Ethics Council to help him in this effort. Rumors have circulated that Söder has received bribes from pharmaceutical companies.

According to the Nuremberg Convention, experimental vaccines can be seen as a population experiment. In the case of ModeRNA and Pfizer mRNA jabs, they have never been tested before.

The Convention consists of ten points and the first states: the voluntary consent of the human subject is absolutely necessary. But the question remains: is it really voluntary if you are not allowed to work, send the kids to school, travel or even visit the mall if you do not submit to the experimental vaccines?

The fifth point states: No experiment should be performed where there is reason to believe death or disabling injury will occur. Countless health and control authorities in several countries have indicated how they expect this to happen on a fairly large scale. Deaths from serious vaccine-related injuries have previously been documented as a result of vaccinations, including to the United States Public Health Agency’s CDC.

Readers should download the information to their smartphones to have it handy whenever it becomes necessary to remind government officials of the Council of Europe guidelines.

In France, the government has long talked about the vaccine passport as one of the solutions being studied. MEP Michèle Rivasi explained to us the real problems linked to the current mass vaccination as well as those linked to the vaccination passport. President Macron for his part mentioned that it would not be a vaccination passport but a “health pass”. One more term that we will have to characterize in order to understand its outlines.


EXTRACT FROM RESOLUTION 2361 OF THE COUNCIL OF EUROPE ADOPTED ON JANUARY 27, 2021:

7.3 with regard to ensuring a high vaccination rate:
7.3.1 ensure that citizens are informed that vaccination is NOT compulsory and that no one is under political, social or other pressure to be vaccinated if they do not wish to do so themselves;
7.3.2 ensure that no one is discriminated against for not having been vaccinated, because of potential health risks or for not wanting to be vaccinated;

Source: https://pace.coe.int/en/files/29004/html

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