European Commission Recommended Vaccine Passports in 2018

Many commentators have pointed out certain events leading up to the so-called pandemic—such as pandemic exercises, convenient deaths of experts, amongst other things—that strongly suggests that it is a plandemic.


Well, here’s one more thing in case you haven’t heard.


On 26 April 2018, the European Commission released a proposal titled “COUNCIL RECOMMENDATION on Strengthened Cooperation against Vaccine Preventable Diseases”. It’s basically 18 pages of waffle—there is a cover page, followed by an eight-page explanatory memorandum and the nine-page council recommendation—that calls for “joint action to increase vaccination coverage”, “strengthening cooperation and coordination between EU countries” and that sort of thing. (There was even a roadmap for the implementation of the proposal in Q3 2019.)


Two main ideas stand out from the proposal. The first is the push for a “common EU vaccination card” and the second is to deal with “media controversies on vaccine safety fuelled by misinformation”.


Yeah, funny that.


More specifically, there are 25 points listed in the recommendation. A few are reproduced below.

1. Develop and implement national and/or regional vaccination plans, aimed at increasing vaccination coverage towards reaching the goals and targets of the World Health Organization’s European vaccine action plan by 2020. These plans should include provisions for sustainable funding and vaccine supply, a life-course approach to vaccination, capacity to respond to emergency situations, and communication and advocacy activities.

All that by 2020… I wonder what plan would that be?

6. Increase communication activities and awareness-raising on the benefits of vaccination by:
a. Presenting scientific evidence to counter the spread of disinformation, including through digital tools and partnerships with civil society and other relevant stakeholders;
b. Engaging with healthcare workers, education stakeholders, social partners and the media as multipliers, to fight complacency and increase trust in immunisation.

Notice it’s not “increase communication” but rather “[i]ncrease communication activities”. If it’s the former, it may mean more information (assuming it’s not disinformation) and therefore the possibility of honest discussions of data and differing points of view. If it’s the latter, it’s just more “activities”. Banning, censorship and de-platforming are all “communication activities”.

17. Examine issues of insufficient vaccine coverage caused by cross-border movement of people within the EU and look into options to address them, including developping [sic] a common EU citizens’ vaccination card/passport, compatible with electronic immunisation information systems and recognised for use across borders.

Vaccination card/passport. Right.

18. Aim at producing on a regular basis, in the context of State of Health in the EU process, a Report on the State of Vaccine Confidence in the EU, to monitor attitudes towards vaccination. Based on that report, present guidance that can support Member States in countering vaccine hesitancy.

The term “vaccine hesitancy” existed before the plandemic but it is more trendy now, kinda like how some people have come to view sushi in the last 20 years. So, is the term “vaccine hesitancy” a bit like “conspiracy theory”?


On a related note, the report does make mention of the UN’s Agenda 2030 which is just more waffle about the NWO under the guise of fixing the world. Goal 3 in particular is related to health and 3.6 below is interesting.

3.6 By 2020, halve the number of global deaths and injuries from road traffic accidents

Well, with lockdowns, there’s bound to be an improvement in that area, even if it’s not by half.


Anyway, on a more positive note, the Council of Europe (CoE) passed Resolution 2361 re “Covid-19 vaccines: ethical, legal and practical considerations” on 27 Jan 2021 that in effect prohibits mandatory vaccination, amongst addressing other matters. A few key encouraging points are reproduced below.

7.3 with respect to ensuring a high vaccine uptake:
7.3.1 ensure that citizens are informed that the vaccination is not mandatory and that no one is under political, social or other pressure to be vaccinated if they do not wish to do so;
7.3.2 ensure that no one is discriminated against for not having been vaccinated, due to possible health risks or not wanting to be vaccinated;
7.5 with respect to ensuring the monitoring of the long-term effects of Covid-19 vaccines and their safety:
7.5.2 use vaccination certificates only for their designated purpose of monitoring vaccine efficacy, potential side effects and adverse events;
 

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