The FSMB statement reminds me of Ignaz Philip Semmelweis, the physician who spread misinformation and disinformation about hand-washing in a hospital in Hungary in the mid-1800s. He had noticed that the mortality rate after childbirth was about six to nine times higher in a clinic where the physicians had been mandated (that word again!) to do autopsies in addition to taking care of patients, than in another clinic, where midwives delivered the babies, but did not do autopsies.
Dr. Semmelweis thought that there was something being carried from autopsies to the delivery room. He therefore required the medical students and doctors he supervised to wash their hands with a chlorinated lime solution, which cleaned and also even removed the smell from their hands. His rule caused a dramatic fall in death rates among post-partum women. Nonetheless, his ideas were discounted and widely ridiculed.
In 1861, Dr Semmelweis became depressed and was put into a mental hospital, where he was beaten. An injury became infected, and he died of sepsis. The person who took his place in the maternity clinic abandoned hand-washing, and mortality rates increased seven-fold.
To coerce people to be vaccinated against their will violates the Nuremberg Code. Did we not once have an actual meeting of minds that the things done by doctors in Germany at the direction of that National Socialist government warranted the Nuremberg Code, designed to prevent any recurrence of such medical experiments?
Was there a consensus in Germany in the 1930s and 1940s that Jewish, Romany, and Slavic peoples were a disease on the superior Aryan race? Was that consensus enforced by fear? Was there also a consensus that Jehovah’s Witnesses, Catholic priests, and Lutherans like Dietrich Bonhoeffer who did not agree with that consensus were to be tortured and executed along with the people they defended?Federation of State Medical Boards Threatens Doctors Who Speak Out Against COVID-19 Vaccines – Vaccine Impact