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Trump Appointed Judge Demand FDA Release Vaccine Info This Year

“The Court concludes that this FOIA request is of paramount public importance,” the judge said.

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A federal judge appointed by former President Donald Trump destroyed the FDA’s assessment that it would take until the year 2097 to release all of the documents pertaining to the COVID-19 vaccines.

On Thursday, U.S. District Judge Mark Pittman, who was appointed by Trump in 2019, demanded that the FDA significantly increase its speed of releasing the documents, namely saying they had to do it by the end of the year, The Blaze reported.

“The Court concludes that this FOIA request is of paramount public importance,” the judge said.

In his four-page order, he quoted James Madison who said in a letter to W.T. Barry in 1822, “A popular Government, without popular information, or the means of acquiring it, is but a Prologue to a Farce or a Tragedy; or, perhaps, both. Knowledge will forever govern ignorance: And a people who mean to be their own Governors must arm themselves with the power which knowledge gives.”

He also quoted the late President John F. Kennedy who said, “A nation that is afraid to let its people judge the truth and falsehood in an open market is a nation that is afraid of its people.”

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3 Comments

3 Comments

  1. Timothy Lynn Singleton

    January 8, 2022 at 10:12 am

    THIS government is TERRIFIED of the peoplw learning the truth/ 2097? They are wanting to guarantee that their crimes are seen as history and not answerable to current law enforcement bodies.

    …not that those bodies are worth a damn when it comes to equal protection under the law.

  2. Judy Chandler

    January 8, 2022 at 10:27 am

    WTH. We’ll all be dead by then. That’s the plan tho. Isn’t it

  3. liguide

    January 8, 2022 at 9:35 pm

    Thank you Judge. U.S. District Judge Mark Pittman,you are an honorable man

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COVID-19

Freedom in the UK: Johnson ends ‘all Covid measures’ including mask wearing

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Kid Mask

The United Kingdom is enjoying a huge announcement. Prime Minister Boris Johnson announced “the end of all Covid measures introduced to combat the Omicron variant – compulsory mask-wearing on public transport and in shops, guidance to work from home and vaccine certificates – from next week” reports The Guardian.

For those with coronavirus, the legal requirement for them to self-isolate will also be allowed to lapse when the regulations expire on March 24. Johnson also announced an immediate end for students to wear masks at secondary schools.

“From tomorrow we will no longer require face masks in classrooms and the Department for Education will shortly remove national guidance on their use in communal areas,” Johnson told the Commons.

“In the country at large we will continue to suggest the use of face coverings in enclosed or crowded spaces, particularly when you come into contact with people you don’t normally meet, but we will trust the judgment of the British people and no longer criminalise anyone who chooses not to wear one.”

The Prime Minister said Covid data was “showing that time and again this government got the toughest decisions right” and that plan B rules that were put in place in December could all be lifted from next Thursday, the day after a pre-existing review point.

The Guardian notes Britain had expected Johnson would soon be ending work-from-home guidance and the mandate to show a certificate proving vaccination or proof of a recent negative Covid test. However, the immediate lifting of mandatory mask rules will “come as a surprise to some.”

Johnson is receiving some push back from some teaching and health unions. The general secretary of the Royal College of Nursing, said ministers would “regret sending the wrong signal to the public for political expediency”.

Joint general secretary of the National Education Union Mary Bousted said, “While the trend amongst secondary aged children is down, it is however uncertain, due to the short time schools have been back since the Christmas holidays, that this trend will continue. Such uncertainty could lead to a pronounced risk of increased disruption with children and staff having to isolate.”

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