John Scrivener, Main Arm
The right to informed consent is a fundamental ethic in medicine and a basic human right recognised under international law.
A year ago, an unrepresentative and antidemocratic cohort, including agents from the IMF, the WHO and the Billionaire Gates Foundation, advised governments around the world to impose drastic and unprecedented restrictions on their populations, under the guise of containing the spread of a flu-like illness.
I believe the proponents of these policies, people like Fauci and Gates, exploit the restrictions and media induced fear of flu-like illnesses to promote widespread use of experimental vaccines. Some are even demanding mandatory vaccinations, in violation of the right to informed consent. The restrictions themselves in many instances violate basic freedoms.
As a signatory of the United Nations International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights, the Universal Declaration on Bioethics and Human Rights, the Convention on the Rights of Persons with Disabilities, and other internationally recognised agreements, the Australian government is legally obliged to uphold the right to informed consent.
Our governments’ health policies should be about protecting our health and human rights, not facilitating profits for big pharma.