More than a hundred hospital staff and supporters gathered in protest of the firing of staff who refused to shoot the COVID-19, Derrick Broze wrote.
Houston – On Monday afternoon, employees of Houston’s Methodist hospital system were joined by supporters from around the Houston area because they were suspended without charge for saying no to COVID-19 injections. Staff are now suing Houston Methodist in an attempt to fight COVID19’s orders.
The Houston Methodist hospital operates eight hospitals with more than 26,000 employees. On March 31, Methodist CEO Dr. Marc Boom that the shootings – which have not received approval from the U.S. Food and Drug Administration – will be mandatory for all employees. Houston Methodist hospital employees were told to take the shots on June 7 or lose their jobs. The Methodist also requires hospital administrators to have at least one COVID shot on April 15. Those who choose not to receive treatments on Monday now have 2 final weeks before they can be officially discharged.
“Mandating the vaccine is not a decision we have taken lightly.… Because Covid-19 vaccines have been scientifically proven to be not only safe, but even more effective, it has become a quick fix. judgment, ” Boom wrote a letter to staff in April.
Despite commitments also from Boom, 117 filed the case with the employees against the Houston Methodist for “Forcing its employees to become human ‘guinea pig’ as a condition for continued employment” by requesting a experiment treatment that used to be authorized for emergency use.
Jennifer Bridges was one of the nurses leading the charge. In recent months he has become the public face of the hospital staff’s fight against mandates they see as unconstitutional. On Monday night, Bridges was released from the Baytown Methodist hospital to several cheering supporters. “I’m sad, I’m happy, I’m proud,” It was as if Jennifer was exiting the parking lot for the last hour.
Bridges stated that the hospital tried to “provide” staff with money and that injection recipients had to sign a waiver saying they would not hold the Methodist hospital accountable if they experienced an adverse reaction. he said nurses who treated COVID-19 patients in 2020 are now treating patients with a shooting reaction.
“We already have nurses bringing in the vaccine – whether they like it or not – and a lot of them come in with bad reactions. I’ve heard from nurses that there have been miscarriages,” Bridges were declared during the a conversation with Thinker Radio is free.
Bridges was joined by nurses and doctors from the Houston area, including fellow employees from various Houston Methodist campuses. One such Methodist nurse was Lacey Guedry. “I think it’s a prescribed vaccine behavior. At the very least I think it violates our fundamental freedoms and freedoms, especially in institutions that claim to practice evidence-based training, ” according to Guedry. “The WHO recently went on to record saying that natural infection provides more or the same protection that vaccines do. So if we follow” science “why do we ignore this information?”
Even if the lawsuit was filed in Texas state court recently transferred to federal court in Houston, a move called uncommon by plaintiff’s attorneys. On Friday, U.S. District Judge Lynn Hughes denied a temporary restraining order which would prevent the Houston hospital system from firing employees until the case is over.“The complainants not only endangered their own health; they endangered the health of doctors, nurses, support staff, patients and their families,” Hughes wrote.
Court News reports that Judge Hughes “Shows ready to drop lawsuit” after which he authorized the Houston Methodist to file a motion to dismiss the lawsuit. A hearing is set for Friday June 11.
In the indictment Bridges and other plaintiffs argued that, “There were 4,434 death reports and more than 12,619 serious injuries reported by VAERS to the CDC [Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System] database from Covid-19 vaccines to May 10, 2021 ”, from being resurrected to 5,165 died and 25,359 were seriously injured to May 28, 2021. Plaintiffs argue that they were protected by a 1985 Texas Supreme Court decision in the case. Sabine Pilot Service Inc. l. Hauck. In that case the court found that employees could sue if the only reason they were fired was to refuse to commit an illegal act. They also argue that the hospital order violates federal laws to allow medical products in emergencies.
Bridges and other plaintiffs accuse the Houston Methodist of arbitrarily denying requests to grant vaccine releases, even if there is a policy for medical and religious releases. “The Methodists claim that they offer exclusively religious and medical, but this (the exemption request) is opposed by a panel of judges and they deny 80-85% of them,” he declares.
I spoke with a Houston Methodist nurse whose medical release was approved supporting employees to rightly say no to shots. “I am here to show support for my fellow Methodist employees who are not allowed to choose their medical care. They are bullied and hired to vaccinate,” he said Monday afternoon. “Luckily they approved my exemption, but there were many, many who were not approved.”
One of the nurses who was denied her request for exemption was Melissa Smith of Clear Lake Methodist Hospital.
“Friday is my last day. Tomorrow I will sign my suspension and they will give me 2 weeks to get the Vaccine at J&J. I can’t get the vaccine and they will kick me out, ” Smith told TLAV. He applied for a religious exemption from treatment and was denied. “It was under our Director of the Operating Room and manager of my department. They gave us specific instructions on how to fill out the exemption form. Many of us did and everything was rejected. We all received the blanket email. “I really don’t think anyone has read it.”
Smith estimates that the number of nurses at his hospital seeking religious exemption is in their 40’s.
“I’m really here for the people who are crying, the people I’ve prayed for being vaccinated because they feel they have no choice,” Smith said as the crowd of supporters gathered outside Baytown Methodist Hospital. “They have no voice, they feel they have no destination. I hope this kind of action can give them a voice and give us options. ”
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