Post #127

Thorsten Schleif, a former president of the federal constitutional court in Germany, claims, “German citizens are currently experiencing the most severe encroachment on their constitutional rights since the founding of the federal republic of Germany in 1949.” We can only assess fraud based on criminal law rules, asserting false facts concerning the PCR tests, or intentional misrepresentation. The German professor of civil law, Martin Schwab, supports this finding in public interviews. He has provided a detailed account of the mainstream media’s complete failure to report on the facts of this so-called pandemic. World governments have applied rules for social distancing, mandatory mask-wearing, and public places closures based on false facts, half-truths, and exaggeration.

Under the civil tort law rules, all those harmed by PCR-test-induced lockdowns should receive total compensation, and leaders should label virus policies as a crime against humanity. According to legal experts, a class action lawsuit may be the only way to bring this madness to an end. A judge can allow a class-action case to go forward if questions revolve around the worldwide PCR-test-based lockdowns and their consequences.

German tort lawyers started a lawsuit against the World Health Organization (WHO), expecting American and Canadian lawyers to follow suit. Belgian health experts are demanding a full investigation into the WHO for the pandemic. Russia’s national health watchdog claims that shutting down the economy to prevent the coronavirus spread is pointless and makes no sense. Tort lawyers have received expert opinions proofing that PCR tests cannot detect infections. An anti-vaccination group sues Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau for $11 million over his coronavirus response. Mont-St-Hilaire lawyer Jean-Felix Racicot filed a challenge in Saint-Hyacinthe court in 2020, arguing that Quebec’s laws enacted to halt the spread of COVID-19 should be null and void. ********** ARCHIVE


Published by Kenneth E. Long

Author, college professor of economics, swimming and tennis enthusiast


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