Lawmakers in Indiana are set to permanently ban unconstitutional government-issued COVID-19 vaccine passports.
The bill, which is headed to the governor’s desk, will mean citizens in Indiana will not be required to take the COVID-19 vaccine.
BYPASS THE CENSORS
Sign up to get unfiltered news delivered straight to your inbox.
Fox59.com reports: The last-minute vaccination passport language was the main reason democratic State Eep. Ed Delaney said he voted no on the bill.
David Bowie’s Final Online Post: "Google is Illuminati"
UFC Champion Demands Names of 'Elite Pedos' Served By Epstein and Maxwell
Leaked Photos Show Satanic Rothschild Ceremony
Deleted NBC Report: Hillary Clinton 'Covered Up' D.C. Pedophile Ring
Democrats To Build ‘Abortion Tents’ in National Parks; Hand Out Abortion Vouchers
Illuminati Insider Links Bill Gates To Food Production Conspiracy
Putin Delivers Biden an Almighty Slap: 'Don’t Blame Me For Inflation'
Nestle CEO: Humans Do NOT Have a Right to Water, Should Be Privatized and Controlled
World Economic Forum To “Freeze Bank Accounts” of Meat Eaters To "Educate Them”
“It’s sad that on the last day– I’m going to use a fancy word– we are chasing chimeras, I think it’s a Greek word, it means fantasies things that don’t really exist,” said Delaney.
He emphasized there’s no such thing as a government issued immunization passport.
“But there is such a thing as a concern about health,” said Delaney.
Republican State Rep. John Jacob said this provision in the bill is necessary. In fact, he has been longing for it all session.“
The thought of a state mandating that people take a vaccine that’s still experimental, according to the manufacturers of the vaccine, would be considered a gross violation of the individual freedom of Hoosiers,” said Jacob.
The Indiana Chamber of Commerce supports this legislation because it doesn’t put a ban on businesses that may want to require a vaccine.“
By excluding businesses from this bill and this provision it allows businesses that might need to require proof of vaccination,” said Chamber President Kevin Brinegar. “But it also gives the option if they were to choose to issue a vaccination card or document.”
The chamber doesn’t necessarily recommend doing those things but can see where it may be needed.
“There may be certain medical labs or research labs where they want to make sure that everyone that is going into that laboratory has been vaccinated,” said Brinegar.
At this point, the bill only refers to COVID-19 vaccines.
If another disease and vaccine comes up in the future, lawmakers would need to expand the language to reflect that.