Thursday, December 14, 2023

Lawsuit: COVID Vaccine Injury Claims Diverted to Unconstitutional 'Kangaroo Court'; People who Complied with COVID Restrictions Now Have Worse Mental Health, Research Finds, and other C-Virus related stories

Lawsuit: COVID Vaccine Injury Claims Diverted to Unconstitutional 'Kangaroo Court':
A war on terror–era program is the only legal avenue for people seeking compensation for a COVID vaccine injury.
People injured by the COVID-19 vaccines are suing the federal government, claiming the federal program they're forced to pursue compensation through is an opaque and unconstitutional "kangaroo court" that unjustly rejects almost all claims it receives.
"It has become far more obvious that the program offers nothing close to due process," says Christopher Dreisbach, the legal affairs director for React19, a patient group of the vaccine injured. "There's not [just] one thing about the program that can be tweaked and be fixed."
React19 is one of several plaintiffs challenging the constitutionality of the Countermeasures Injury Compensation Program (CICP). The other plaintiffs are all individuals whose compensation claims were rejected by the CICP, despite many having diagnoses from their doctors that the severe injuries they experienced within a few hours or days of receiving a COVID-19 vaccine were a result of the vaccine.
Their lawsuit was filed in October in the U.S. District Court for the Western District of Louisiana.
The CICP is currently the only avenue through which those with a COVID-19 vaccine injury can seek compensation.
A mix of federal law and pandemic-era emergency declarations bar the vaccine injured from suing vaccine manufacturers in civil court. Those with a COVID-19 vaccine injury are also prohibited from pursuing compensation through the standard Vaccine Injury Compensation Program (VICP)—a decades-old program that approves about 50 percent of injury claims in an expedited civil court–like process.
Each year, the VICP paid out $200 million in compensation and attorneys' fees, all of which are funded by an excise tax on vaccines.
Contrast that with the CICP, which has paid out a total of around $30,000 compensating eight people claiming a COVID-19 vaccine injury. --->READ MORE HERE
People who complied with COVID restrictions now have worse mental health, research finds:
People who complied more strictly with COVID-19 restrictions have worse mental health today, according to a new study.
Researchers analysed the behaviour of around 1,700 people in Wales during lockdown based on their personalities and mental health post-pandemic.
They found that people who reported complying with COVID-19 restrictions were the least likely to resume normal activities.
They were also more likely to experience stress, anxiety, and depression today.
Participants were asked to answer questions about their attitudes to COVID-19 and actions during the first part of the pandemic from March to September 2020.
This period included many public health restrictions on movement and social gatherings.
Researchers also questioned 230 friends or family of those involved in the study to cross-check participants’ answers.
They followed up with 850 participants and asked them to report their levels of stress and mental health every two weeks between February and May 2023.
Dr Marley Willegers, from Bangor University’s Institute for the Psychology of Elite Performance (IPEP), said that while there were public health messages as people went into lockdown, "there was no messaging campaign as we came out of the pandemic to help everyone safely transition back to normality".
"Without this, certain personality types have retained infection prevention behaviour and anxiety that undermines their mental well-being," Willegers said in a statement. --->READ MORE HERE
Follow links below to relevant/related stories and resources:

The Bottom 80% Is Significantly Poorer Since The Pandemic, And This Is Creating A 'Robin Hood Mentality' All Over America

The mRNAs Didn't End COVID, Omicron Did: Berenson

USA TODAY: Coronavirus Updates

WSJ: Coronavirus Live Updates

YAHOO NEWS: Coronavirus Live Updates

NEW YORK POST: Coronavirus The Latest

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