Monday, April 15, 2024
HomeCOVID-19MPs, vaccine coercion and the Nuremberg Code

MPs, vaccine coercion and the Nuremberg Code


THE UK Medical Freedom Alliance, HART, and the Thinking Coalition has sent an open letter with a series of questions to the 319 MPs who voted in July 2021 for Covid-19 vaccine mandates for all care workers by supporting an Amendment to the Health and Social Care Act 2008.

As UKMFA put it: ‘This unethical amendment forced thousands of care workers out of jobs they loved and needed, in order to avoid having a medical treatment they did not want or need.’

The Nuremberg Code was drawn up in 1947, in the wake of the Nuremberg war crimes trials, specifically to address the issue of medical experimentation on humans, from where the right to informed consent emerged, building on the existing and ancient right to bodily integrity.

The code is an international ‘peremptory norm’ which has primacy over domestic law, and cannot be amended, abrogated or overridden by national legislatures or supranational entities.

The question is whether these 319 MPs, of whom 314 are Conservatives, voted to violate international law because:

a) They were ignorant of the irrevocable nature of the Nuremberg Code?

b) They were unaware of the limits of their powers?

c) They were cognisant of the above and knowingly chose to ignore the rule of law?

This leads me to the legislation permitting energy suppliers to use ‘reasonable force’ to install smart meters in homes. What does ‘reasonable force’ mean? Is this to allow breaking and entering?

Lawmakers are supposed to legislate by consent, in which case no force should be necessary. If it is, they clearly don’t have the consent of the people, and the consequent legislation should be deemed illegitimate.

Members of Parliament are not politicians but legislators, because they do not frame policy. That is the role of government. Parliament’s role is to scrutinise those policies and hold government to account when these are repugnant.

They are making a mockery of the separation of powers and their role as representatives of the people.

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Serena Wylde
Serena Wylde
Serena Wylde is multi-lingual with a keen interest in law and ethics.

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