Why Pfizer and Moderna and FDA are working toward government authorization to inject babies and small children.
Alex Berenson’s latest:
Joins Toby Rogers’ recent:
What’s driving Pfizer, Moderna and the FDA?
It’s about getting the injections on the childhood vaccine schedule, so that the manufacturers and all the people who have administered the toxic pharmaceutical products marketed by the US government, Pfizer and Moderna as “Covid-19 vaccines” can have liability immunity permanently.
Robert F. Kennedy Jr., quoted here:
“They are never going to market a vaccine, allow people access to a vaccine, an approved vaccine without getting liability protection. Now the emergency use authorization vaccines have liability protection under the PREP Act and under the CARES Act.
So as long as you take an emergency use vaccine, you can’t sue them. Once they get approved, now you can sue them, unless they can get it recommended for children. Because all vaccines that are recommended, officially recommended for children get liability protection, even if an adult gets that vaccine.
That’s why they are going after the kids. They know this is going to kill and injure a huge number of children, but they need to do it for the liability protection.”
The legislative trail:
1986 National Childhood Vaccine Injury Act gave manufacturers immunity for liability for injuries and deaths caused by vaccines listed on the government-recommended childhood immunization schedule.
The argument used to exempt manufacturers from liability was that the government, through the Department of Health and Human Services, would monitor the childhood vaccination program, collect safety data, and report it to Congress to provide oversight and take harmful vaccines off the market.
However, the HHS and Congressional oversight required by the 1986 law didn’t occur.
See Informed Consent Action Network v. US-HHS, 1:18-cv-03215-JMF, which ended with a July 9, 2018 stipulation by the U.S. government that HHS had no records of any safety monitoring or public reporting of the childhood vaccination program, under the 1986 law, between 1986 and 2018.
Later two reports were located, filed on 5/4/88 and 7/21/89. Since 1989: nothing. No evidence that the childhood vaccination schedule was safe at that time, nor any evidence that the injections added to the childhood schedule since 1986, alone or cumulatively, are safe.
2005 PREP Act, Public Readiness and Emergency Preparedness Act, gave manufacturers immunity from liability for injuries and deaths caused by vaccines under Emergency Use Authorization.
This legislation coincided with World Health Organization International Health Regulations and Presidential Executive Orders signed by President Bush in 2003 and 2005, adding the common cold and influenza to the list of communicable diseases that could be declared public emergencies by the US-HHS Secretary, triggering cascading effects, including emergency use authorizations for pharmaceutical products and full manufacturer liability.
2020 CARES Act, Coronavirus Aid, Relief, and Economic Security Act, March 27, 2020, expanded PREP Act provisions, by (among other things) expanding the number of people allowed to administer injections without facing liability for injuries and deaths caused by vaccines under EUA.
US-HHS Secretary Alex Azar declared Covid-19 a public health emergency on Jan. 30, 2020 (effective Jan. 27, 2020) and then issued a PREP Act declaration for Covid-19 March 10, 2020, followed by a series of amendments expanding its reach. (Synopsis of original and ten amendments adopted through Jan. 7, 2022) at Federal Register (Vol. 87, No. 5, p. 982).
To expand the workforce available and authorized to administer COVID-19 vaccines, the Public Readiness and Emergency Preparedness Act (PREP Act) provides immunity to qualified individuals.
When Immunity from Liability Applies
When the Secretary determines that a threat or condition constitutes a present or credible risk of a future public health emergency, the Secretary may issue a PREP Act declaration. The declaration provides immunity from liability (except for willful misconduct) for claims of loss caused by, arising out of, relating to, or resulting from the administration or use of covered countermeasures to diseases, threats and conditions identified in the declaration.
Professionals and Entities Covered by Immunity
PREP Act immunity applies to:
licensed health professionals authorized to administer covered medical countermeasures under the law of the state where the countermeasure is administered, and
other individuals identified in the declaration by the Secretary of Health and Human Services (HHS) to prescribe, dispense, or administer covered countermeasures, including the COVID-19 vaccine
In March 2020, the Secretary issued a PREP Act Declaration covering COVID-19 tests, drugs and vaccines providing liability protections to manufacturers, distributors, states, localities, licensed healthcare professionals, and others identified by the Secretary (qualified persons) who administer COVID-19 countermeasures. The Declaration has been amended several times to expand liability protections, including prior amendments to cover licensed healthcare professionals who cross state borders and federal response teams.
Under the PREP Act, a qualified person is a covered person. Except for willful misconduct, a covered person is immune from lawsuits and liability under federal and state law with respect to all claims for loss resulting from the administration or use of a covered countermeasure, such as a COVID-19 vaccine, if they meet criteria stated in a declaration under the PREP Act issued for the health emergency or threat and covered countermeasure.
The seventh PREP Act amendment expands the list of professionals who are qualified to administer vaccines and are protected from liability as follows:
Non-Traditional Licensed or Certified Health Professionals: Listed healthcare providers who are licensed or certified prescribe, dispense and/or administer COVID-19 vaccines.
Previously Active and Recently Retired Professionals: Any retired professional whose license or certification expired within the past five years to prescribe, dispense and/or administer COVID-19 vaccines in any state or U.S. territory so long as the license or certification was active and in good standing prior to the date it went inactive.
Healthcare Students: Any student who has proper training in administering vaccine from their school or training program and are under supervision by a currently practicing healthcare professional experienced in intramuscular injections.
Impacts on State, Local, Tribal, and Territorial Health Agencies
The PREP Act Declaration amendments preempt requirements that would result in a qualified person being unable to prescribe, dispense, or administer vaccines as authorized by the state or U.S. territory. Licensing laws that are less restrictive than those in the Declaration amendments are not preempted. States and U.S. territories determine authorized vaccinators in their jurisdiction.