I thought the antics during the flu shot season were bad. The aggressive push to inject COVID19 countermeasures into Americans is worse. With the ineffective flu vaccine, people had been able to shop for groceries with a supermarket or pharmacy store gift card post vaccination. With the experimental COVID19 vaccines, you can get free beer!
Want a free donut? You can get one of those, too, with proof of vaccination. In fact, quite an assortment of free stuff is now being offered to the “fully vaccinated”. Employee incentives are also available, like paid time off and comped work hours. Even though scores of people are reporting negative side effects, the COVID19 vaccine deals are a plenty!
What other medical procedure comes with alcohol and sugary desserts as an incentive?
So why this one?
FDA-approved vaccines pepper the pages of magazines and cycle through television commercials.
The ones for FDA approved vaccines are true advertisements and should not to be confused with the $250 million campaign currently in place. That campaign was designed to educate the importance of getting vaccinated for a novel but recoverable illness. Started months ago and titled It’s Up to You, it partnered with several businesses and corporations “with the ultimate goal of helping the public feel confident and prepared to get vaccinated once a vaccine is available to them”. Note: it was not designed to educate consumers on vaccine facts, vaccine data or vaccine risks. The “media blitz” features influencers, messengers, faith leaders and other trusted people to coerce the hesitant to get the vaccine. You may have already heard one of a number of the incessant commercials on the radio stations of late, called a “vaccine confidence message.”
Also airing on television and in some print, the goal of the multimillion dollar campaign is to reach not just the hesitant, but also the vaccine reluctant. Drawing on the heartstrings, and also pitting family member against family member, it’s a campaign like no other.
The current administration is working overtime to also keep the message fresh while keeping the pandemic going. Their campaign isn’t as focused so much on educating but sounds rather threatening instead.
No matter who you are or what position you hold, threats are never a good strategy to use. Government health agencies and pushy politicians who resort to them cannot, and should not, be trusted. Empty threats can only go so far anyway, so maybe that’s why another campaign encourages potential coercion as well as normalizing vaccine conversations.
It should be noted that restriction and conditions on advertising may be placed on promotional material for EUA products. But I don’t believe any amount of money will convince a truly informed consumer to change his or her mind, especially when that consumer understands just how risky experimental vaccines are. False promises, bribery, and peer pressure, to include incentivizing quickly manufactured products that come with no guarantee won’t work on them. Regardless, those schemes are in full swing and probably will be for some time.
What used to be a topic of private conversation with a health care provider is being plastered across multiple media sources in multiple languages. As more people open their eyes to the extreme changes, regulations have to be discussed. Those should have been put in place well before inviting and mandating people line up for a liability-free vaccine. But groups, like the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA), had attempted to address problems citizens were starting to have.
Or so I thought.
Weeks ago, I’d seen some chatter about something that seemed to have been written to protect the people. I took a screenshot of the information and sent it to my husband, not just for this post but in case we needed to reference it in the workplace in the future.
On Friday, less than 24 hours later, when I went to reference the information for this piece, the information I’d read was gone. In its place was some carefully crafted legalize and what looks like an arbitrary end date added.
Screenshot 5/21/2021 From OSHA’s FAQ page
Despite the not knowing all post-vaccination outcomes, including any of the shots’ efficacy, it’s full speed ahead. Actually, it’s rush, entice, and bully those who get in the way. Groups are actively advocating for the madness to stop, though, at least for the children.
Going against the machine can’t be easy, especially a machine that’s funded by and protected by the government. That’s why it’s up to you to know all the facts about vaccines. It’s up to you to know all the risks that liability-free vaccines carry. And it’s up to you to know when to freely say yes to be part of the experiment, and to know when to say no to all of it.
Cathy Jameson is a Contributing Editor for Age of Autism.