(Natural News) The oppressive vaccine mandate in the Dominican Republic requires pregnant women to get vaccinated against the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19). Anyone unvaccinated can’t use public transport, go to work or even buy food.
On Oct. 15, a medical professional in Santo Domingo who chose to remain anonymous revealed that the country’s Ministry of Public Health passed a decree requiring citizens aged 12 or older – including pregnant women – to provide proof that they have received at least two doses of the coronavirus vaccine if they want to use public transportation, buy food, or go to work. The decree went into effect on Oct. 18.
The anonymous doctor and other individuals are organizing a campaign to try and get the legislation withdrawn, particularly since pregnant women are in danger of vaccine-caused miscarriages.
The Dominican Republic, a small country in the Caribbean island of Hispaniola, is one of the most pro-life places in the world. The country prohibits abortion from conception until birth, along with euthanasia.
However, the country’s vaccine mandate contradicts its pro-life legacy, especially since citizens are being strong-armed into getting inoculated with vaccines linked to many side effects and miscarriages among women. (Related: Nurses forced to quit due to covid vaccine mandates, leaving pregnant mothers without maternity help.)
Pregnant women in danger because of the vaccine mandate
In the Dominican Republic, the vaccine mandate is now in place in restaurants, entertainment centers, public buildings, schools, places of employment, stores, banks and public transportation including city buses, coaches and the subway. The mandate restricts the ability of citizens to travel since majority of them are unable to afford a car.
While unvaccinated people over 18 years old can present a recurrent polymerase chain reaction (PCR) test no older than seven days instead of a vaccine card, the tests aren’t free. It’s likely that majority of the people can’t afford them on a regular basis as many citizens struggle with poverty. In 2019, the proportion of Dominicans living under the poverty line was somewhere around 21 percent.
The country’s health ministry may grant special permission to those who can’t get vaccinated due to medical reasons. The ministry also warned that falsification of any of these documents may result in the prosecution and punishment of guilty parties following the provisions of the Penal Code.
Pregnant women, even those in their first trimester, are required to get vaccinated. The anonymous doctor said he received a message from a single mother with a teenage son and younger daughter. The worried mother said she and her son didn’t want to get vaccinated, but she has no choice since she can’t buy food and her son can’t go to school or work if they don’t comply.
Anyone who refuses to follow with the vaccine mandate “will also be forced to take the jabs or basically face being turned out on the street without food, employment or transportation,” said the anonymous doctor.
Coronavirus vaccines linked to spontaneous abortions
The anonymous doctor also warned that there is a potentially high percentage of spontaneous abortions among vaccinated women still in their first trimester.
Dr. Michael Yeadon, former vice president at Pfizer, had the same sentiments. Dr. Robert Malone, inventor of mRNA, also warned against injecting pregnant or women of childbearing age with the mRNA vaccines.
The Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System (VAERS) has found an alarming level of complications and miscarriages related to coronavirus vaccines. Experts have yet to agree on the full extent of damage caused by vaccines.
The anonymous doctor also compared the current situation with the dictatorship of Rafael Trujillo.
Trujillo ruled over the Dominican Republic in the 1930s and 1940s. The doctor said that under Trujillo’s regime, people weren’t allowed to travel in between cities and citizens were required to present papers.
As of writing, the vaccine mandate is enforced everywhere in the Dominican Republic. Citizens are watched by security guards posted at the entrance of various locations to check for proof of vaccination. The doctor explained that the required papers have a barcode.
The doctor remains hopeful, especially since there is some “behind the scene resistance” amid the “staggering pressure.” While 80 percent of Dominicans are against the vaccine mandate, others have no choice but to get vaccinated if they want to get on a bus so they can go to work or buy groceries at the supermarket. The anonymous doctor said there were public protests held on Oct. 17.
The doctor also emphasized the need to raise awareness on the issue so that more people, especially pregnant women in the Dominican Republic, will be more educated on the negative side effects of coronavirus vaccines. He is worried about potential huge loss of life in the long-term,
Many health experts and researchers have expressed their concerns about vaccines linked to deaths and serious injuries within the last 20 years. A court case was filed against the mandate in the Dominican Republic but it was also rejected, supposedly due to inadequate documentation.
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