The Rise of Utilitarian Extremism, and How to Recognize It
Analysis by Dr. Joseph Mercola
May 10, 2021
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- Proof of vaccination requirements for travel are rare, and limited to travel to certain destinations where the risk of contracting a disease and bringing it back to a population with nonexistent immunity against it is high
- The U.S. government’s job is to protect the Constitutional rights of all Americans. Allowing or encouraging businesses to create a two-tier society where unvaccinated people are barred from participating in civic society is unconstitutional
- Proof of vaccination against COVID-19 will not ensure safety. It won’t even promote it, as the so-called vaccines are designed to merely reduce symptoms of the infection
- Utilitarianism, which is now being increasingly promoted, is a discredited pseudo-ethic that has repeatedly been used to justify horrific human rights abuses. It is based on a mathematical equation that some individuals can be sacrificed for the greater good of the majority
- Utilitarianism appears to be at work already. The European Union’s vaccine injury reporting system had logged 330,218 adverse event reports, including 7,766 deaths, as of April 17, 2021, and the U.S. reporting system had logged 118,902 adverse event reports as of April 23, including 3,544 deaths and 12,618 serious injuries, yet all of these injuries and deaths are simply ignored and people are told to get the shot, no matter what
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I’m skeptical of the motivations of all the celebrities, politicians, and bureaucrats who are pushing the “WuFlu narrative” and insisting that everyone get a “vaccination”.
(What they are push is NOT a vaccine as it has always been defined. This is genetic engineering relabeled.)
Remember EPA Christie Whitman: “Ground Zero Air Is Safe”?
Remember the human experiments — Prison Inmates as Test Subjects, Electroshock Therapy on Children, Tuskegee Syphilis Study, Syphilis Study?
The “elite” are not at all reluctant to use “We, The Sheeple” as guinea pigs for their “wise and benevolent” theories.
Nancy Regan was right — “Just say no”.