As if the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) didn’t already have enough sweeping powers, the agency’s new proposed regulations (if approved) will grant it unprecedented authority to do pretty much anything it wants – including detainment, forced medical treatments and forced vaccinations on any member of the public they (arbitrarily) deem to be a danger to public health.
The new proposed regulations can be found here, but don’t expect to see a straightforward explanation of what they actually mean – despite the fact that the agency is required to give one, according to the rules set out in the 2010 Plain Language Act.
In fact, although the CDC claims to have adhered to the Plain Language Act in drawing up the proposed regulations, it still requires a lot of patience and possibly some experience with complicated legalese mumbo jumbo to get at the true meaning.
What the proposed regulations actually mean
But if one is willing to wade through the text and read between the lines, the meaning is clear enough. And the implications are frightening, to say the least.
Jon Rappoport of No More Fake News has done a good job of translating the actual text into understandable terms, and I highly recommend his article on the subject, which was recently re-posted by The Daily Sheeple.
Here is an excerpt:
“Reading between the lines, the stark message is: any person in the US suspected of carrying a serious communicable disease, even if his disease is in an ‘invisible’ stage, can be detained, isolated, quarantined, and medically treated (e.g., forcibly vaccinated). Upon conditional release, the person can be monitored, and this can involve wearing electronic tracking devices.
“Those are the broad strokes of the new policy, and, obviously, they’re broad enough to cover anyone.”
For example, the CDC is seeking the power to arrest anyone who is judged to be in the “qualifying stage” or “pre-communicable stage” of a suspected disease. Such vague terminology would allow the agency to detain virtually anyone on the flimsiest evidence or assumption; a person would not even have to show any symptoms, and merely having traveled in an area where an infectious disease was present, for instance, would be enough grounds for arrest, quarantine and forced treatment.
The new regulations will allow the CDC to use “electronic or internet-based monitoring” for the “temporary public health supervision of an individual under conditional release, including electronic mail, SMS texts, video conference or webcam technologies, integrated voice-response systems, entry of information into a web-based forum, wearable tracking technologies, and other mechanisms or technologies as determined by the Director or supervising health authority.”
In other words, after the arrest and forced treatment of anyone the CDC deems to be a risk, the person in question can be forced to wear an electronic tracking device like the ones used to monitor criminals. And furthermore, the agency can have access to all of that person’s emails, online activities and other private communications.
The age of medical fascism is now upon us
Although the public is “invited to participate in this rulemaking” by submitting views and recommendations, I seriously doubt that such input would be given any real consideration.
However, the public has until October 14, 2016 to submit comments and feedback regarding the proposed regulations. To send such comments, click here.
As Rappoport noted, the CDC is using “phony epidemics” such as Ebola, Zika and West Nile to scare the public into accepting their brand of medical fascism – and their sweeping new powers will no doubt be used to accomplish a lot more than the prevention of disease.
The bottom line agenda is total control of the populace, by any means necessary. …