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Texas Moves to Forcibly Inoculate Children

Infowars – by Melissa Melton

A bill has been introduced in Texas that would allow children to consent to receiving vaccines without any parental input.

Should babies having babies be allowed to consent to vaccines without their parents knowledge?

The bill, S.B. 63 titled, “Relating to consent to the immunization of certain children,” would allow for consent to immunization by a child if the child is pregnant or is the custodial parent of a child. It also notes, “a health care provider or facility may rely on the written statement of the child containing the grounds on which the child has capacity to consent.”

California passed a similar bill in 2011, allowing for 12-year-olds to consent to vaccines like Merck’s Gardasil shot that is supposed to protect the child against sexually transmitted diseases, but has instead resulted in many dead teen girlsand thousands of adverse reactions.

Children do not have the capacity to consent. Claiming a child can consent to receiving these chemicals is the same as claiming a child can consent to having sex or doing drugs. In fact, Texas statute §22.011 states, “Sexual assault for anyone to intentionally or knowingly penetrate a person under age 17, other than his spouse” unless the person is within three years of age from a child of at least 14; anyone convicted stands to serve between two and 20 years in prison.

So how is it that a child who cannot consent in this instance is somehow suddenly capable of weighing all the risks of receiving inoculations which admittedly in their own product inserts can have numerous negative health effects and on record have caused autism and death?

The assertion that the act of getting pregnant somehow makes a child an adult is absurd; that a child would get pregnant actually shows the exact opposite about that kid’s ability to weigh long-term ramifications and make mature decisions.

Just yesterday it was reported that the state of Texas is third in the nation for teen pregnancies. Under this new bill, all those girls could consent to vaccinating themselves even though reports have also shown that fetal deaths in pregnant mothers who took flu shots increased by over 4,000 percent. The H1N1 shot has also recently been linked to over 800 children developing narcolepsy in Europe.

In addition, the World Health Organization is on record as having completed more than two decades of scientific testing to add Hcg hormones to tetanus vaccines to create a birth control vaccine that causes a woman’s body to attack the human pregnancy hormone. The shot renders women unable to get pregnant, and many pregnant women who receive it end up having miscarriages. The shot has already caused women who were coerced to take it in third world countries to have miscarriages in mass. Last spring, the CDC announced it was updating its recommendations for pregnant women here in the U.S.; whereas it was not recommended pregnant women take tetanus shots before, now it is recommended women take up to three tetanus shots during pregnancy.

Another newly introduced Texas bill, S.B. 64 titled, “Relating to a policy on vaccine-preventable diseases for licensed child-care facilities,” would force workers in Texas child-care facilities to get inoculated against “vaccine-preventable diseases” which are defined as “the diseases included in the most current recommendations of the Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.” Under CDC recommendations, the U.S. has the most aggressive vaccine schedule in the world.

Big Pharma has a lot of pull with politicians in the lone star state, as evidenced by Governor Rick Perry’s failed attempt to force Gardasil vaccines on young girls back in 2011.

In a country where a child cannot legally consent to signing a contract, drinking a beer, or engaging in sexual activities with an adult, somehow the government has determined a child can give permission of his or her own volition to take potentially lethal pharmaceuticals without parent knowledge or involvement. This bill is nothing more than the state’s attempt to usurp parental rights while allowing Big Pharma companies to push their deadly chemicals on the most vulnerable, unsuspecting members of our society: our children and their children.

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5 Responses to Texas Moves to Forcibly Inoculate Children

  1. David Kidd says:

    Hopefully enough parents will intervene to educate their kids about these shots to subvert this evil.

  2. Jolly Roger says:

    No one wants to miss an opportunity to jab another baby with poison. If a kid grows up healthy, Merck pharmaceutical stands to lose many thousands of dollars, and if everyone grew up healthy, it could destroy the economy.

    Be a good American and poison your baby today. He’ll be plagued with illness forever, but you’ll be happy knowing you did your part to help Merck, and America, by destroying your child’s life.

    Remember: Sick kids make a healthy economy, so poison your kid today. The job you save may be your own.

  3. Enbe says:

    One of things missing from government is accountability, so I researched the bill and committee to name names for any Texans so interested to call their Texas state legislators. (And I don’t for a minute believe that Nelson actually authored the SB 63 disgusting corruption but rather received a nice cash package to introduce it.)

    SB 63 was “authored” by Jane Nelson (Republican, District 12 – parts of Denton and Tarrant Counties [parts of Denton and Ft Worth]). The bill is currently in the Senate Committee on Health and Human Services, of which Nelson is the Chair.

    Other members of this committee are:

    Vice Chair, Bob Duell (Republican, District 2 – Delta, Hopkins, Hunt, Rockwall, Kaufman, Fannin, Rains, and Van Zandt Counties, and part of Dallas County [Greenville, Sulphur Springs, Rockwall, Rowlett, Mesquite, Terrell, Tyler])

    Joan Huffman (Republican, District 17 – parts of Harris, Ft Bend, Brazoria, Galveston, Chambers, and Jefferson Counties [parts of Houston and Galveston]). Everyone should take a look at the map of District 17 to see what Texas gerrymandering looks like –

    Robert Nichols (Republican, District 3 – Henderson, Anderson, Cherokee, Nacogdoches, Shelby, Angelina, San Augustine, Sabine, Polk, Tyler, Jasper, Newton, San Jacinto, and Hardin Counties and part of Montgomery County [Athens, Palestine, Jacksonville, Nacogdoches, Lufkin, Conroe])

    Charles Schwertner (Republican, District 5 – Limestone, Freestone, Williamson, Milam, Robertson, Leon, Houston, Lee, Burleson, Brazos, Madison, Grimes, Waller, and Trinity Counties [Georgetown, Round Rock, Bryan-College Station, Huntsville])

    Larry Taylor (Republican, District 11 – parts of Harris, Brazoria, and Galveston Counties [parts of Houston, Pasadena, Deer Park, Angleton, and Galveston])

    Carlos Uresti (Democrat, District 19 – Hudspeth, Culberson, Reeves, Loving, Winkler, Ward, Jeff Davis, Pecos, Presidio, Brewster, Terrell, Crockett, Sutton, Val Verde, Edwards, Real, Kinney, Uvalde, Maverick, Bandera, and Medina Counties and parts of El Paso and Bexar Counties [part of San Antonio and west to El Paso])

    Royce West (Democrat, District 23 – part of Dallas County [most of Dallas])

    Judith Zaffirini (Democrat, District 21 – Zavala, Frio, Atascosa, Wilson, Karnes, Dimmit, La Salle, McMullen, Live Oak, Bee, San Patricio, Webb, Duval, Zapata, Jim Hogg, and Starr Counties and part of Bexar County [Beeville, Laredo, Rio Grande

  4. DL. says:

    Uresti, huh? Glad I found out about this. One of these days all the Hispanics living in far west Texas are gonna wise up and stop voting for folks just because of their surnames! Why? Because one of these days all the Hispanics living in far west Texas are going to realize what many of us Anglos already realize: stop trusting the Dangnabbit government!

  5. DL. says:

    As an aside, not surprised about Texas being 3rd in the nation in pregnancies. One year when I was teaching in a school district in far west Texas, and I myself was pregnant, I had 10–count ’em, ten–pregnant students–in a high school of only about 150 female students (and another 150 or so were males). Not all of them were Hispanic, either. Guess what? Only two of the girls wound up graduating from high school. Oh, and there were a couple of senior girls that year–not my students–who were also pregnant.

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