Constitutional Health Network:
Forced Vaccination Begins NOW. Can We Stop It?
By the time you get this newsletter, it may already be too late. In fact, it was probably too late by the time the CDC informed the public of its sneaky plan. It looks to have been in the works for a while, and the public notice came out so late that it didn’t give us much time to marshal our defenses. And since it’s not an actual law that’s being vote on—in which case we could deluge our Congresspeople with phone calls—but regulatory rules, anything the public does have to say will probably have little effect.
What am I talking about?
The CDC’s proposed changes to the rules regarding who can be detained, quarantined and forcibly “treated” under public health law.
I’m here to tell you, folks, this rule change scares me more than anything else in my life has. This is it. This is forced vaccination. This is martial law implemented through the “public health” service. This is the ability to “detain” you without legitimate cause for an indefinite time, access your health records, take your DNA, and stop you from traveling between states.
Oh. And to forcibly “treat” you. And guess who gets to pay for this forcible treatment? YOU do. The new rules say the State will pay for it—but only once “all third-party options have been exhausted.”
It’s obscene. And it’s not even wrapped up in a pretty package—it’s all out there in the open for anyone who takes the time to read the whole document.
If you’re already aware of this “proposed” rule change, read on anyway. Because although I’ve seen reports on this at several sites, it appears that even the best have missed some important points in their reporting.

These new rules would make the “health police” a real thing

Before I go any further, let me tell you this: We the People only have till October 15 to comment on this. So I advise reading the entire CDC/HHS document for yourself as soon as possible. Don’t get bogged down in the legalese. Don’t skim. Don’t get complacent. Read every single word of it and take notes. And if legalese makes your brain hurt, have someone else read it with you. This is something that every single person who gives a hoot about their rights needs to read RIGHT NOW. Then submit your objections to it as soon as possible.
Now here’s what’s going on. I don’t have a lot of space, so I’m going to hit on a couple of the scariest points without a lot of personal comments. What you need to know first is this: “public health officers” have always had the authority to detain, quarantine, examine, and forcibly treat certain people. They have to “reasonably believe” that a person is infected with one of a (short) list of contagious diseases like plague, smallpox, and typhoid.
Now the CDC and Department of Health and Human Services want to expand this power to, for all practical purposes, give them the right to detain anyone, any time.
The proposed rule changes call for TSA-like screening for “ill people.” And not just at airports, but at bus stations, train stations, and anywhere else people can “reasonably be expected” to be embarking on interstate travel. This “screening” can include:
  • Taking your temperature.
  • Taking your blood pressure.
  • Listening to your chest etc with a stethoscope.
  • External palpation (that is, feeling for swollen glands, feeling your abdomen, etc.)
  • Questioning you (about where you’ve been, who you’ve been in contact with, etc.)
  • “Review of travel documents.”
  • And this hazy but scary one: “review of other available records to determine the individual’s health status.” 
Now what records would tell someone about your “health status”? You got it. Your immunization and other medical records.
Remember—this is is going to happen before you can get on a plane, train, or cross-country bus. Most of us don’t get more of an exam than this when we go in for a doctor’s visit! But if the CDC and HHS have their way, this is what we’ll go through any time we want to cross state lines.
And just like current “airport security measures,” you can’t just walk away and say “Nevermind, I don’t want to travel after all.” No. Simply being there at the bus or train station (or airport) is deemed “consent” to this screening. If you try to walk away, guess what? You get “apprehended.”

Got the sniffles? The Health Police may “apprehend” you

CDC and HHS also want to make it mandatory for personnel like bus drivers and railway employees to report “ill people.” They’re urging other passengers to report “suspicious symptoms” too. The signs and symptoms they want to be notified of include:
Fever. This includes “feeling warm to the touch.” And if you object to your bus or train conductor feeling your forehead to see if you’re warm, CDC has a solution. The proposed rules state that “the observer should consider his/her appearance, such as having a flushed face, glassy eyes, or chills as possible indications of the presence of a fever.” No thermometer necessary, of course.
Skin rash. The rule defines this as “areas on the skin with multiple red bumps; red, flat spots; or blister-like bumps filled with fluid or pus that are intact or partly crusted over. The rash may be discrete or may run together, and may include one area of the body, such as the face, or more than one area.” This, they say, could suggest that the person has measles, chickenpox, or smallpox.
Smallpox? Really? It’s a lot more likely that the person has acne, eczema, bug bites, or psoriasis.
Persistent cough. This could be a real problem come cold and flu season.
Bruising or bleeding without any previous injury. I can see being concerned about bleeding—if you suddenly start bleeding for no apparent reason, something is seriously wrong. But bruises sometimes take hours or even days to show after an injury occurs. Does this mean every little bump and bruise risks our detainment?
Diarrhea or vomiting. Does this really need to be reported to the CDC? While it’s possible these symptoms could be due to a “highly communicable disease,” it’s much more likely that they’re due to something minor. The odds of it being a “public health emergency” are infinitely small. The odds of being detained, examined, and possibly treated whether you like it or not, however, are almost 100%.
Headache with stiff neck. Once again, there’s the faintest possibility that this could be meningitis. It’s more likely a crick in your neck and pinched nerve from falling asleep in a bus seat. 
But here’s my favorite symptom, the one that shows this whole exercise for what it really is:
“Obviously unwell.” This could mean literally ANYTHING. When I have a headache I am “obviously unwell.” When I didn’t get enough sleep I am “obviously unwell.” And so on. Those two words give them the authority to detain anyone, anytime, at will and without any real reason.
And here’s something small but scary: the old rules only talked about “quarantine and conditional release.” The new rules would add “apprehension,” which is basically detaining you without putting you under quarantine.

This could apply to any contagious bug

If you’re not worried yet, you should be. Because the proposed rule changes broaden the list of diseases you can be “apprehended” for. Instead of limiting itself to the handful of truly dangerous diseases currently on the list, it allows for any contagious disease to be included. The document specifically says that it “does not seek to limit the types of communicable diseases for which regulations may be enacted, but rather applies to all communicable diseases that may impact human health.”
Read that again and think about it. That’s pretty much any and every contagious disease. The flu. Strep throat. Mononucleosis. Even the common cold.
Now it’s true that you can only be quarantined for a small number of listed diseases. BUT, you can be “apprehended” while the “authorities” decide whether you’re infected with one of those quarantinable diseases. And while other sites are reporting that you can only be detained for up to 72 hours, that is NOT what the proposed rule changes say. The document itself states that 72 hours is only a guideline. There is actually no limit on how long you can be “apprehended” without a quarantine order being given.
And while you’re “apprehended,” you’ll be forced to submit to a medical examination that can include “taking biological samples” for lab tests. Blood, DNA, whatever. And before you are released, you must agree to whatever rules the CDC sets for you and whatever treatment they prescribe. This is just a feel-good measure to get you to submit quietly. The rule explicitly says that your consent isn’t necessary. In one place, it even voices concern that the use of voluntary “agreements” will be confusing, since they don’t actually need your consent.
The rules also expand the definition of “infectious” to a frightening degree by adding a state called “precommunicable.” This means that you may have been exposed to something infectious but it hasn’t been long enough for you to actually be contagious. 
So if you’ve been in the same room with someone who has chickenpox, you’d be “precommunicable” for two weeks afterward, even if you never got a pock. You couldn’t actually be quarantined, since chickenpox isn’t on the quarantine list (yet), but you could be “apprehended” until you agree to get a chickenpox vaccine.
The proposed rule changes collectively make up an ebook’s worth of text. The changes are deep, broad, and vague in their scope. They give nearly limitless power to the health police. 
I’ve only touched on a couple of points, and I beg you to read this monstrosity yourself. Spread the word about it. Comment on it. Raise the biggest stink you can. Because if we don’t do our best to stop this, we could all find ourselves in CDC detention centers the next time we have a cold. 
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