The World Health Organization (WHO), the organization at the forefront of the global response to Covid-19, has quietly released a report acknowledging the potential adverse effects of Covid-19 vaccines. This report, which outlines the link between Covid-19 vaccination and multiple sclerosis, has not been widely publicized and is difficult to find online.
The publication of this report is significant because it breaks from the typical protocol followed by the WHO in regards to vaccine information. The organization has been accused of engaging in censorship and has been protective of the information it releases to the public. However, with the WHO vying for the position of global health authority and pushing for a new global pandemic treaty, it seems they are now admitting to some failings of Covid-19 vaccines.
Despite the admission of potential adverse effects, the WHO remains supportive of Covid-19 vaccination. Australia, for example, continues to follow the WHO’s advice and advocates for Covid-19 vaccines for individuals aged five and older. However, since the rollout of the vaccine, reports of vaccine injuries have emerged but were initially dismissed or labeled as conspiracies. It is only now that these injuries are being acknowledged by various bodies, including the WHO.
Unfortunately, many individuals who have experienced vaccine injuries are struggling to access compensation. The burden of proof falls on the individual in Australia, and the payments offered often do not cover medical expenses or long-term support for those left with debilitating conditions.
A recent study conducted by Swiss cardiologists found that the mRNA-1273 Covid vaccine caused myocardial injury in 1 out of 35 individuals, a much higher rate than originally estimated. Vaccine injury class actions have been filed in response to these injuries, but individuals should not have to resort to lengthy legal battles for compensation.
It should be noted that both the WHO and government agencies, like the Therapeutic Goods Administration (TGA) in Australia, are protected from negligence claims. This legal immunity raises concerns about the newly proposed global pandemic treaty, as it grants even more power to the WHO and potentially allows them to override decisions made by individual member countries without any accountability.
The lack of publicly available information and discussion about the treaty is concerning. In the UK, the decision to sign the treaty is being put to a referendum, but there is no similar process happening in Australia. The treaty has the potential to encroach on personal freedoms, especially with the introduction of vaccine passports.
The management of the Covid-19 pandemic and the implementation of emergency response laws have shown that governments already hold significant power, and they do not always use it wisely. When mistakes are made, it is the general public that bears the consequences. It is essential to thoroughly consider the implications of the proposed pandemic treaty and ensure that individuals’ rights and freedoms are protected.