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U of S doctors jab recipients lack informed consent

Christian said m-RNA vaccines were an experimental design never used on people before, and have never received full approval.




At a press conference on the lawn of a Saskatoon high school, University of Saskatchewan Professors Dr. Francis Christian and family physician Dr. Chong Wong said students needed informed consent prior to COVID-19 vaccinations.

“The principle of informed consent is being consistently violated in this province for the m-RNA vaccine for our kids. I have not met a single vaccinated child or parent who has been adequately informed and who then understands the risks of this vaccine or its benefits,” said Christian, a clinical professor of general surgery.

Christian presented eight points he believed are required for informed consent. He said m-RNA vaccines were an experimental design never used on people before, and have never received full approval. In Canada, they have “interim authorization,” and in the U.S. it is “emergency use authorization.”

He questioned the emergency, given the average age of Canadian COVID-19 deaths was 83.8 years and the chances of a child dying of covid was under 0.003%.

“Children do not readily transmit the covid virus to adults,” Christian said.

“In many countries teachers had significantly lower rates of COVID-19 than the general population.”

Christian, who is also a Director of Quality Improvement and Patient Safety for the Saskatchewan Health Authority, said the Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System maintained by the US government revealed 5,888 deaths from the jab as of June 4.

Christian said the number was “unusual” and “in any other drug or vaccine they would have been sufficient to stop the whole program – a pause, a regrouping and certainly a big signal to not give it to our kids.”

Germany does not recommend the vaccine to healthy children and adolescents, and the U.K. is not authorizing it for children.

Christian said the jab’s “serious medical problems for kids all over the world” included a potentially fatal inflammation of the heart called myocarditis. Meanwhile, the absolute risk reduction of the jab preventing COVID-19 for children was less than 2%.

Christian recommended a pause on vaccinating student, and presented Ivermectin as an alternative for all ages, but lamented that this “common, cheap, and very safe drug is being blocked in many Western countries.”

“Without informed consent, the Nuremberg code is being violated – and many physicians across Canada and around the world are rising up to honor their pledge to always put their patients and humanity first,” he said.

Family physician Dr. Chong Wong thanked Premier Scott Moe and Chief Medical Officer Dr. Saqib Shahab for their best efforts.

“They always are comfortable pushing, encouraging people to get the vaccine and I understand that they are sold on that. But what they are missing is that we do not have true informed consent,” Wong said.

“In the name of humanity, in the name of respect for other people, we must have knowledge. [If] we do not have knowledge, we do not have true informed consent. And this is the foundation of our society.”

The U of S clinical lecturer at the Centre for Integrative Medicine has been a family physician since 1986. He presents the facts and lets patients decide.

“Any drug that I prescribe, even for my patients, I always tell them the good things about it and also the bad things about it. Then they decide themselves what they want at risk of them saying I don’t want it. That’s a risk I take to tell them the truth,” Wong said.

“The letters that we received, sent out on June 11 by Saskatchewan Health Authority reminds us that this is a voluntary vaccine…They recommend that the child speaks to the parents or the guardian. That’s what we call informed consent…but we do need information to do that.”

The Thursday press conference was organized by Concerned Parents Saskatchewan and held at Walter Murray Collegiate on the second day of a vaccination campaign. High schools across Regina and Saskatoon have provided vaccination onsite, but public schools in Moose Jaw have not.

Harding is a Western Standard correspondent based in Saskatchewan

Lee Harding is the Saskatchewan Political Columnist for the Western Standard. He is also a Research Fellow at the Frontier Centre for Public Policy and is the former Saskatchewan Director of the Canadian Taxpayers Federation.

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  1. Penny4YourThouhts

    June 19, 2021 at 1:31 pm

    FINALLY! Thank you Mr. Harding for doing what EVERY journalist should be doing. Clearly, only some are able to put aside their cognitive biases about vaccines and report objectively on these experimental and NOT APPROVED gene therapy shots.
    I wonder how many doctors have been adequately informed? If doctors are truly informed, considering all the credible data on the toxic nature of the spike proteins and the prion formation, etc. that is piling up then the mass public needs to be VERY CONCERNED about our health system.

  2. Mars Hill

    June 19, 2021 at 12:50 am

  3. berta baby

    June 18, 2021 at 9:09 am

    Dam straight!

    Way to go boys! Those are the real experts

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SLOBODIAN: Decade long investigation into Manitoba residential school involves nearly 100 officers and 700 interviews

The First Nation recently undertook a search of the site using ground-penetrating radar technology but has not released the results.




A “large and complex” decade-long investigation by RCMP has been underway into allegations of sexual abuse at a former residential school in Manitoba’s Sagkeeng First Nation.

The Fort Alexander Residential School opened in 1905 on Sagkeeng First Nation, located 120-km north of Winnipeg. In 1970 it was converted to a day school that operated for several years.

Manitoba RCMP issued a press release Tuesday confirming the major crimes unit began looking into allegations of abuse in February 2010, then launched a formal criminal investigation the following year.

RCMP began by gathering information, including reviewing archival records in both Ottawa and Manitoba. They went through thousands of documents such as student and employee lists and quarterly returns.

This involved more than 80 officers who interacted with more than 700 people across North America in an effort to find possible victims and witnesses.

“After compiling and collating all this data, investigators developed an investigative plan that began with the canvassing of people whose names had been identified in the documents as well as a door-to-door canvas in the Powerview/Fort Alexander area, where the school had been located,” said the statement.

The criminal investigation launched in 2011 involved 75 formal witnesses and victim statements.
Recently, Sagkeeng Chief Derrick Henderson said elders and survivors have long spoken about abuse at the school and children that went missing.

The First Nation recently undertook a search of the site using ground-penetrating radar technology but has not released the results.

“Violation of the privacy rights of those involved in this investigation will not only cause further trauma to everyone involved, but also potentially compromise this highly sensitive investigation,” said Henderson. “We ask that the trauma our community has experienced and continues to live every day is respected and that those affected are afforded their privacy at this time.”

RCMP are working closely with First Nations leaders and no other criminal investigations into former residential schools are underway in Manitoba, said RCMP.

Slobodian is the Senior Manitoba Columnist for the Western Standard  lslobodian@westernstandardonline.com

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BC increases vaccine efforts amid slowing rates, including ‘vax vans’

“Over the next two weeks, BC will push hard to vaccinate as many eligible people as possible.”




BC health officials want more people rolling up their sleeves for the COVID-19 shot, and say they will be increasing efforts in the coming weeks to do just that.

Dr. Bonnie Henry, Health Minister Adrian Dix, and Dr. Penny Ballem addressed BC’s vaccine roll-out plan during a Tuesday morning news conference.

Among their announced efforts are “walk-in Wednesday” which will take place August 4 when 20,000 jabs will be made available with no need to book in advance.

Walk-in Wednesday is part of the “Vax for BC” campaign.

“I’d like to begin by thanking each and every one of the millions of British Columbian’s, like me, who have stepped up to be vaccinated,” said Henry.

“Because of this small act, we have been able to re-open our province.

“While we have made tremendous progress with our immunization plan, there is of course more work to do. We know that some people still struggle to find a convenient time in their day to get immunized, and others may still have questions, and be hesitant about the vaccine.

“So starting today, we are making it even easier for people to get vaccines. To help protect themselves, and their loved ones against COVID-19.”

Henry said the province will be introducing “custom vax vans” so people will be able to get vaccinated on their lunch break or “while cooling off at a lake.”

The province is also reducing the wait time between first and second doses from eight weeks to seven weeks.

There are currently 906,772 eligible people who have not received a dose, roughly 19.6% of the population older than 12, according to data from July 23.

Interior health has an un-vaccinated population of 26.2% while Northern health has 32.5% without a first shot.

On Monday, the Surrey Board of Trade wrote a letter to Prime Minister Justin Trudeau, Health Minister of Canada Patty Hajdu, BC Premier John Horgan, and Minister of Health Adrian Dix urging them to “implement a proof-of-immunization model.”

“We support a centralized, Canada-wide approach to COVID-19 proof-of immunization that could be easily used to confirm vaccination status for international and domestic use,” said Anita Huberman, CEO, Surrey Board of Trade.

“Without inter-provincial harmonization, Canada risks a piecemeal approach, making life more difficult and unpredictable for individuals and employers during an already uncertain time.”

Last week, YVR airport implemented separate lines for vaccinated and un-vaccinated individuals prior to reaching customs.

The separation of lines – which was put in place as a federal policy – has since been removed following extensive public push-back.

As for enforcing proof-of-immunization policies at concerts, night clubs, and sporting events – an increasing number of British Columbian’s are cozying up to this idea.

Reid Small is a BC correspondent for the Western Standard

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Feds silent on $120M loan to company not ‘worthy of taxpayers’ largesse”

Both CMHC and the Department of Social Development declined to respond to questions.




Federal agencies yesterday remained mum about a $120 million housing loan to one of Canada’s wealthiest developers, after Cabinet earlier defended the loan as critical, said Blacklock’s Reporter.

“This project will help over 300 local families find rental housing units,” Ahmed Hussen, minister responsible for housing, told reporters. “That’s why the government is taking action to increase the supply of rental housing through projects like the one we’re announcing.”

Cabinet on July 19 announced the $120 million loan to build 302 apartments in Brampton, Ont. The developer is Choice Properties Real Estate Investment Trust. The company’s CEO was paid $3 million in salary and benefits last year, according to corporate filings.

“This project will help over 300 local families find rental housing units,” Hussen’s department said in a statement. “A solid and reliable supply of rental housing is critical to ensuring more Canadians have access to housing that is affordable.”

Choice Properties is owned by George Weston Ltd. The developer’s 2020 net income totaled $451 million. The loan was approved through a federal program, the Rental Construction Financing Initiative, that extends 10-year, easy-term credit “for certainty during the most risky periods of development,” according to Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation.

Both CMHC and the Department of Social Development declined to respond to questions. The news website Press Progress cited data from Canada Mortgage and Housing that of 302 apartments in the Brampton project, as few as 61 would rent at below-market rates. The building is scheduled for completion by 2023.

“We know that finding an affordable place to live is a challenge for many Canadians in communities across the country,” Prime Minister Justin Trudeau said at the time. “Today’s announcement is great news for families in Brampton. The Government of Canada will continue to invest to increase affordable housing options.”

George Weston Ltd. reported net earnings of $1.6 billion last year. It also operates the Loblaw Companies Ltd. supermarket chain that in 2019 received a $12 million federal grant to install new freezers. “Canadians might wonder why the Liberals handed over $12 million to Loblaw’s, one of Canada’s richest companies,” Conservative MP Mark Strahl (Chilliwack-Hope, B.C.) earlier told the Commons.

The freezer grant was paid under a Low Carbon Economy Fund. A now-disbanded ecoEnergy program similarly paid grants to large corporations in the name of energy efficiency.

Sobeys Inc. received $1.48 million in ecoEnergy grants in the period from 2006 to 2013. Loblaw Companies received $801,000. A total $207,968 was paid to McDonald’s Restaurants and $153,960 to Sears Canada.

“These companies are flush,” Liberal MP John McKay (Scarborough-Guildwood, Ont.) said in an interview at the time. “Companies, given their financial statements, don’t seem to be worthy recipients of taxpayers’ largesse.”

Mike D’Amour is the British Columbia Bureau Chief for the Western Standard.

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