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Should Have Never Been Given in the First Place – Government Says Vaccine Injured Can Sue Manufacturers

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Published on: November 25, 2022

“…was to eliminate the potential financial liability of vaccine manufacturers due to vaccine injury claims.”

Has anyone in all of their lives ever seen where a company cannot be lawfully held accountable for the products that they produce if wrongful injury occurs?  Me neither (Deuteronomy 25:1).

Did you know that is what your government did back in 1986 with the vaccine companies? They had signed onto “eliminating the potential financial liability of vaccine manufacturers due to vaccine injury claims.” INCREDIBLE.

Now, we can all understand why they have, and are, so emboldened with these experimental jabs that have been dispersed by force in many countries on a world-wide basis (Leviticus 17:11, 19:19; John 10:10).

Now, the people globally are finally coming to terms with the reality of these deadly, experimental jabs.

The government seems to be taking a turn when it comes to a bit of common sense in telling the people to sue if need be.

The Daily Sceptic reported: Government Clarifies Vaccine Injured Can Sue Manufacturers Despite Indemnity.”

The Government has responded to a petition calling on it to “remove indemnity from the manufacturers of COVID-19 vaccines, to allow individuals to pursue claims for compensation against them” by clarifying that “individuals’ right to sue the producers of the vaccine” has not been removed.
Instead, the indemnity “determines who will pay the manufacturer’s losses arising from such a claim”. This means the vaccine injured can sue the manufacturers, though the Government will foot the bill.

The Government’s response states:

“In August 2021, amendments to the Human Medicines Regulations 2012 were made to support the rollout of COVID-19 vaccines. Although the legislation provides partial immunity from civil liability for vaccines supplied under emergency authorization, it preserves individuals’ right to sue the producers of the vaccine under Part 1 of the Consumer Protection Act 1987. This provides an important level of protection if the safety of the product is not such as people are generally entitled to expect, taking all circumstances into account, and if that defect causes personal injury.

In relation to compensation from the Vaccine Damage Payment Scheme, the Government adds that “the figure of £120,000 is a one-off lump-sum payment, not designed to cover lifetime costs for those impacted”.

“A successful claim to VDPS does not stop an individual from bringing litigation against the vaccine manufacturer for damages as the VDPS is not a compensation scheme,” it adds.

The Government’s full response to the petition is as follows.
The Government cannot comment on the terms on which COVID-19 vaccines were supplied as these are confidential.

Even though the COVID-19 vaccines have been developed at pace, at no point and at no stage of development has safety been bypassed. These vaccines have satisfied, in full, all the necessary requirements for safety, effectiveness and quality.

The speed of the vaccine rollout put the U.K. in a strong position. The U.K. was the first country in the world to grant a temporary authorization for and deploy the Pfizer and Oxford/AstraZeneca COVID-19 vaccines.

The U.K. was the first major European economy and first G20 member to vaccinate 50% of its population with at least one dose, and to provide boosters to 50% of the population.

The benefits of the COVID-19 vaccines rollout have been demonstrated in terms of public health and allowing the gradual and safe removal of restrictions on everyday life over the past 18 months.

In general, indemnities given to manufacturers do not prevent individuals from pursuing a legal claim against a manufacturer for compensation. Rather, the indemnity determines who will pay the manufacturer’s losses arising from such a claim.
Although the details of indemnity schemes are commercially confidential, we understand that many governments entered into such arrangements to ensure ready access to COVID-19 vaccines.

In August 2021, amendments to the Human Medicines Regulations 2012 were made to support the rollout of COVID-19 vaccines. Although the legislation provides partial immunity from civil liability for vaccines supplied under emergency authorisation, it preserves individuals’ right to sue the producers of the vaccine under Part 1 of the Consumer Protection Act 1987. This provides an important level of protection if the safety of the product is not such as people are generally entitled to expect, taking all circumstances into account, and if that defect causes personal injury.”

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