Latest Covid vaccine lie from Fake News Media: misquote of EEOC employer guidance, Greensboro News Record et al state EEOC said “no federal laws that prevent an employer”, Lie!
“two papers published May 19 in the journal of Hospital Pediatrics found pediatric hospitalizations for COVID were overcounted by at least 40%, carrying potential implications for nationwide figures used to justify vaccinating children.”...The Defender
“it is universally known that children virtually never die from COVID-19 and given that children have a very strong immune system, they are more likely than adults to have an over-reaction to the shot.”…Dr. Steven Roth
“Why are we vaccinating healthy adults when 81 percent of Covid-19 cases are mild and there is a 99 percent survival rate. Why are we testing vaccines on children who are minimally impacted by the disease?”…Citizen Wells
From the Greensboro News Record quoting the Raleigh News & Observer June 1, 2021.
“The EEOC says there are no federal laws that prevent an employer from requiring employees who are physically in the workplace to get the COVID-19 vaccine.”
That is not what the EEOC said!!!
From the EEOC May 28, 2021.
“Federal EEO laws do not prevent an employer from requiring all employees physically entering the workplace to be vaccinated for COVID-19, so long as employers comply with the reasonable accommodation provisions of the ADA and Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 and other EEO considerations. Other laws, not in EEOC’s jurisdiction, may place additional restrictions on employers.”
From the Nurses v Methodist Hospital lawsuit.
“The Mandatory COVID-19 Vaccination Directive issued by Defendants is in direct
violation of Federal law, specifically 21 U.S. Code § 360bbb-3 – Authorization for medical
products for use in emergencies. That law states that where a medical product is “unapproved”
then no one may be mandated to take it.”
21 U.S. Code § 360bbb-3.
(e)Conditions of authorization
(A)Required conditionsWith respect to the emergency use of an unapproved product, the Secretary, to the extent practicable given the applicable circumstances described in subsection (b)(1), shall, for a person who carries out any activity for which the authorization is issued, establish such conditions on an authorization under this section as the Secretary finds necessary or appropriate to protect the public health, including the following:
(III)of the alternatives to the product that are available, and of their benefits and risks.
(II)of the significant known and potential benefits and risks of such use, and of the extent to which such benefits and risks are unknown; and
(III)of the option to accept or refuse administration of the product, of the consequences, if any, of refusing administration of the product, and of the alternatives to the product that are available and of their benefits and risks.