For those who want to know the position of the US Federal Courts on compulsory vaccination against Kovit-19, the answer is no doubt: some are against, others are in favor. There is currently no definite position. The move was imposed by the Biden government in early November on health workers, companies and schools with more than 100 employees (including students in this case).
The U.S. Supreme Court is openly in favor. It has already ruled in four cases, but none of them have been adjudicated. That is, all cases entered the court’s urgent agenda, known as the “shadow document,” in which a minister gives a concise answer that is as concise and bold as “the request was rejected” without taking the case to trial. Gives no explanation. All four requests were rejected.
But two federal courts across the country, the first one and the second, blocked the move. A federal court in Missouri has ordered the suspension of compulsory vaccination at the request of ten states. This Wednesday (December 1) – after the Supreme Court’s final rebuttal – a federal appellate court based in Louisiana suspended compulsory vaccinations in all other states of the country.
Thus, the Supreme Court came in favor of compulsory vaccination. Both federal courts have ruled against it – at least until the matter is decided on merit. In other words, you have no idea what its value is.
Cases filed in the Supreme Court refer to more specific claims from one organization or another. On November 29, Minister Stephen Fryer rejected a request for a restraining order by workers on the (liberal) Massachusetts hospital network. Of the more than 80,000 employees in the Mass General Brigham network, about 430 were laid off for refusing the vaccine.
In their petition, the workers stated that a significant portion of the U.S. population interprets resistance to the vaccine: it violates their religious beliefs or harms the physical and mental health of the population. There are still people who refuse to be vaccinated because of the anti-vaccine stance of Republican factions – usually allies of former President Trump.
Petitioners have already lost the first case. Federal Judge F. Tennis Sailor wrote:
“Of course there is no doubt that there is a human cost or potential cost derived from that decision. But it is also true that part of it inevitably falls on the topic of living with the consequences of one’s choices.”
Prior to the trial, Judge Amy Barrett (Conservative) denied a similar request from Maine health experts. The minister focused on a technical issue (the nature of the emergency agenda), with objections from (conservative) ministers Neil Korsch, Clarence Thomas and Samuel Alito voting a narrow disagreement over the merits of the case. Therefore, the position of the court, with the Conservative majority, on the compulsory vaccination is unknown.
Prior to that, Minister Sonia Sotomayor (Liberal) had rejected a request from public school teachers in New York State to block a government order for compulsory vaccination. Prior to that, the court had already rejected a similar request by Indiana University staff and students.
Among the reasons given by Christian theologians for rejecting the vaccine is that it contains “links to the cells of the embryonic embryo.” One of the reasons for the federal judges to block the action taken by the government is that the compulsory vaccination is imposed only by the legislative action taken by the National Congress and not by the government agency.
There are few “legitimate” reasons to oppose any government action to control the spread of the corona virus – policy. In the United States, elections are decided by independent voters in states where the number of Republican and Democratic voters is equal.
Independent voters wander to one side or the other because the finger on the scale reflects the usual factors: the economy, unemployment and so on. During the Trump administration the economy collapsed as a result of the health crisis, and he underestimated the corona virus to encourage him to return to work. It moved a mass of independents to the opposition.
Now, some Republican politicians and a section of the conservative media, like Democrats, are actively opposing any and all measures that the Biden administration wants to take to boost the economy and jobs, including fighting the Govt-19. Courtesy News Service website, with supplementary information from The Boston Globe newspaper and Forbes Magazine.
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