News

New Mexico Detention Officer Files Lawsuit Over Coronavirus Vaccine Mandate

(Natural News) Isaac Legareta, an officer who was fired from working at the Doña Ana County Detention Center in New Mexico for refusing a Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) vaccine, is suing the county manager for imposing the illegal and unconstitutional vaccine mandate.

The complaint addresses an illicit directive issued by Fernando Macias, the county manager in question, which orders all county-employed first responders, sheriff’s deputies, firefighters and detention center officers to be vaccinated with either the Pfizer-BioNTech China virus jab or the Moderna China virus jab.

Legareta maintains that requiring anyone to take a vaccine that is not yet fully approved by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) violates the Food, Drug and Cosmetic Act. In the case of Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) vaccines, none of them have received formal approval and all of them are being administered under Emergency Use Authorization (EUA).

WuFlu vaccines from both Pfizer-BioNTech and Moderna, along with a third from Johnson & Johnson (J&J) that was just given emergency approval over the weekend, are all undergoing the clinical trial process, which typically takes several years to complete.

Federal law requires that full disclosures be given to individuals about unapproved drug products such as these explaining “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.”

In other words, nobody can be forced to take an EUA-designated Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) vaccine. Anyone who tries to force it is guilty of violating federal law.

CDC advisory committee noted that EUA vaccines cannot be mandated

Last summer, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention‘s (CDC) advisory committee on immunization practices announced that vaccines released under EUA provisions cannot be mandated. This includes Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) vaccines.

In a memo, Macias tried to claim that unless employees of the county were granted an accommodation, “being vaccinated is a requirement and a condition of on-going employment with the County due to the significant health and safety risks posed by contracting or spreading COVID-19.” Read Full Article >

You may also like

Leave a Comment