EmergencyFree people vs. police statePanic 2020Political figures

EEOC errs in saying employers can compel shots

Administrator Becky Barnes in Hamilton County, Tenn., is part of a state project to turn the free people in state of Tennessee into subjects and patients through the CV-19 health emergency beginning March 12, 2020. (Photo health department)

A federal agency says that employers can bar unvaccinated employees from their properties, but that claim runs afoul of the premise that health is a state issue and that no one can be compelled into becoming a patient “required” to get a vaccine.

By David Tulis / NoogaRadio 92.7 FM

 “More specifically,” says CBS News, “employers are entitled — and required — to ensure a safe workplace in which ‘an individual shall not pose a direct threat to the health or safety of individuals in the workplace.’ That can mean a company requiring its workforce to be vaccinated.

“The Americans with Disabilities Act limits an employer’s ability to require workers to get a medical examination. But the EEOC’s latest guidance clarifies that getting vaccinated does not constitute a medical exam. As a result, ordering employees to get a COVID-19 shot would not violate the ADA.” https://www.cbsnews.com/news/eeoc-covid-19-vaccine-employers-exclude-unvaccinated-workers/

However, the EEOC implies everyone is a contagious principle — which is contrary to local law — in a subject matter, health, of exclusive state jurisdiction, requiring the identification of a patient having a listed contagious principle, which is presumed by clinical analysis by a medical professional, the medical care and treatment of which is the sole jurisdiction of that doctor, according to Hal Anthony, who monitors the CV-19 state-based disaster. “In short, the EEOC has no authority to suggest what it has and that is in violation of other laws it didn’t include in its myopic review under its limited federal authority.”

The CBS report goes on to say, “Not all employees must get vaccinated, according to the agency. Employees with either a disability or ‘sincerely held’ religious beliefs that prevent them from getting inoculated areexempt, according to the EEOC, which is charged with enforcing laws against workplace discrimination. “

The Tulis Report is 1 p.m. weekdays, live and lococentric.

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