Culture Wars/Current Controversies

A Doctor Reflects on the Plandemic

By Barton Cockey M.D. Intellectual Takeout

A brilliantly orchestrated, seemingly preplanned program of medical tyranny has followed the release of a probable bespoke germ known as SARS-Cov-2, which I call the Faucivirus. A striking feature of this program is the massive effort to frighten, cajole, threaten, and shame the public into taking experimental injections represented as “vaccines.” The whole dystopian spectacle brings to mind something I heard in 1975:

The definition of a successful vaccination program is that more people die from the vaccine than from the disease.

Those words, spoken by one of my medical school professors at Johns Hopkins, made a profound impression on me. The coldly utilitarian calculation was completely at odds with my own notion of the role of a physician. The medical profession’s Latin maxim, Primum non nocere (First, do no harm), apparently didn’t apply in the field of public health. Some people had to be harmed for the greater good.

This aspect of the ethics of vaccination comes as a shock to most people. Yet, the federal government implicitly acknowledges that harm is part of the plan because it shields vaccine manufacturers from liability. The 1986 National Childhood Vaccine Injury Act (NCVIA) effectively bars lawsuits for injury or death from vaccines. In 2011, the Supreme Court upheld this law in Bruesewitz et al.v. Wyeth. The language of the NCVIA, as quoted in the Bruesewitz decision, is interesting:

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