REP. JIM JORDAN EXPOSING FAUCI'S FRAUD
REP. JIM JORDAN PUTS DR. FAUCI IN HIS PLACE BUT THE US CONSTITUTION SAYS NO YOU CAN MAKE WEAR A MASK SO IS IT ALL THEATER? Those who sell the fear sell the Pill.
“There is no authority in the Constitution that authorizes the government to stick a needle in you against your will, force you to wear a face mask, or track your daily movements, anyone who says you have no right to avoid those things fundamentally misunderstands the 9th Amendment”.
Rep Thomas Massie
The 9th Amendment to the Bill of Rights states that the “enumeration in the Constitution, of certain rights, shall not be construed to deny or disparage others retained by the people.” This makes clear that the other amendments to the Bill of Rights, including the 4th Amendment, still apply, regardless of whether there is an ongoing state of emergency.
1866 Supreme Court ruling valid to this day: NO EMERGENCY may supersede the Constitution.
Supreme Court ruling in Exparte Milligan, 71 U.S. 2 (1866)
“Neither the legislature nor any executive or judicial officer may disregard the provisions of the constitution in case of emergency…
Section 98 therefore, ANYONE who declares the suspension of constitutionally guaranteed rights (to freely travel, peacefully assemble, earn a living, freely worship, etc.) and or attempts to enforce such suspensions within 50 independents sovereign, continental United States of America is making war against our constitution(s) and therefore, we the people. They violate their constitutional oath and, thus, immediately forfeit their office and authority and their proclamations may be disregarded with impunity and that means ANYONE; even the governor and President.
No one can make any American take a jab!
§46.116 General Requirements for Informed Consent.
(a) General. General requirements for informed consent, whether written or oral, are set forth in this paragraph and apply to consent obtained in accordance with the requirements set forth in paragraphs (b) through (d) of this section. Broad consent may be obtained in lieu of informed consent obtained in accordance with paragraphs (b) and (c) of this section only with respect to the storage, maintenance, and secondary research uses of identifiable private information and identifiable biospecimens. Waiver or alteration of consent in research involving public benefit and service programs conducted by or subject to the approval of state or local officials is described in paragraph (e) of this section. General waiver or alteration of informed consent is described in paragraph (f) of this section. Except as provided elsewhere in this policy:
(1) Before involving a human subject in research covered by this policy, an investigator shall obtain the legally effective informed consent of the subject or the subject’s legally authorized representative.
(2) An investigator shall seek informed consent only under circumstances that provide the prospective subject or the legally authorized representative sufficient opportunity to discuss and consider whether or not to participate and that minimize the possibility of coercion or undue influence.
(3) The information that is given to the subject or the legally authorized representative shall be in language understandable to the subject or the legally authorized representative.
(4) The prospective subject or the legally authorized representative must be provided with the information that a reasonable person would want to have in order to make an informed decision about whether to participate, and an opportunity to discuss that information.
(5) Except for broad consent obtained in accordance with paragraph (d) of this section:
(i) Informed consent must begin with a concise and focused presentation of the key information that is most likely to assist a prospective subject or legally authorized representative in understanding the reasons why one might or might not want to participate in the research. This part of the informed consent must be organized and presented in a way that facilitates comprehension.
(ii) Informed consent as a whole must present information in sufficient detail relating to the research, and must be organized and presented in a way that does not merely provide lists of isolated facts, but rather facilitates the prospective subject’s or legally authorized representative’s understanding of the reasons why one might or might not want to parti
For all consent visit HHS.gov
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