Alberta (Canada) Joins Saskatchewan & Ditches Vaccine Passports

Alberta to scrap vaccine passport program, announces path to lifting 'almost all' restrictions.

By Arjun Walia | The Pulse

Saskatchewan Premier Scott Moe has stated that mandatory vaccination requirements will be scrapped by Monday, and mask mandates will be lifted by the end of the month. Alberta Premier Jason Kenney has now announced that the provincial vaccine passport system will be scrapped by midnight tonight. It will no longer be mandatory.

At a news conference, the premier said while the restrictions exemption program served its purpose of increasing vaccination rates, it is no longer an effective tool for doing so and no longer needed.

Measures taken by governments to stop the spread of COVID have had tremendous negative impacts, something that’s still not acknowledged within the mainstream. Most of the time vaccine mandates and lockdowns are credited when in reality they’ve caused a tremendous amount of harm. Lockdowns for example, according to multiple studies, have been essentially useless while simultaneously killing and uprooting millions.

Several researchers from various academic institutions from the United Kingdom, United States and Canada have published a new paper titled, “The Unintended Consequences of COVID-19 Vaccine Policy: Why Mandates, Passports, and Segregated Lockdowns may cause more Harm than Good.” In it they go into great detail explaining the consequences of these measures and the catastrophic impact they’ve had.

It would be great if we could see a politician acknowledge this data instead of constantly praising government measures for their “success.”

That being said, it’s great to see mandates being lifted and freedoms restored. Humanity should never give governments the authority to take away people’s basic rights and freedoms, especially when the consequences of such actions will cause more harm than good.

This article (Alberta (Canada) Joins Saskatchewan & Ditches Vaccine Passports) was originally published on The Pulse and is published under a Creative Commons license.

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