At a Vatican-sponsored virtual health conference last week, Dr. Anthony Fauci, White House senior medical advisor, responding to a question about how he would go about convincing people who are still hesitant about getting vaccinated.
He suggested the best way to reach a specific group of people was to use people they trust, an obscure tactic once used by sinister characters.

“You’ve got to connect them with people they trust. The thing that we’re finding out that it depends you have, who is the audience and who is the messenger.”

He added, “You’ve got to match the messenger with the audience. And I think if you do that, you’re going to overcome a lot of the hesitancy. When you go into the trenches and you have someone who’s a deeply religious person who will listen to their clergy, that’s different than me with a suit, going into an area, telling people to do something.”

Dr. Fauci’s suggestion could be seen as a kind of passive coercion and a lack of respect for the sacredness of the relationship between a priest and the faithful.

But no one at the conference—sponsored by the Vatican, an entity increasingly alienated from the role of leading Catholics to God—seemed to protest the discredited doctor’s suggestion.

Michael Hichborn, president of the Lepanto Institute, made the comparison between Fauci’s recommendation and the founder of Planned Parenthood. Read here:

“In 1939, Margaret Sanger wrote to Dr. Clarence Gamble suggesting that they convince ‘negro doctors’ and ‘negro ministers’ to promote contraception among the black population. Mimicking Sanger’s approach, Fauci now wants to use Catholic priests to convince faithful Catholics to take an unproven shot that has over 3,000 reported deaths and over 100,000 serious adverse reactions attached to it. Faithful Catholics have every right to reject the shot and should tell Fauci and his lackeys to go pound sand.”

The same Dr. Fauci, a lover of facemasks, lockdowns, social distancing, and vaccines, encouraged authorities to ban religious services, Mass, communion, and baptism while saying it was OK if people wanted to have sex with strangers, “if they are willing to take the risk.” Perhaps he thought it would be funny.

There is a large population of believers around the world who are hesitant or reject outright the idea of getting the CCP Virus vaccine. Now that the Vatican is involved, it is now very feasible that some priests will proceed to use masses and sermons to convince the faithful to get vaccinated.

According to a poll released on May 3 by Gallup, more than 1.3 billion people worldwide reject the CCP Virus vaccine. Read here.

The survey was conducted during the last six months of 2020 in 20 countries in Europe and Africa. The number is likely to be exponentially higher if you count the U.S. population that does not want to be vaccinated.

In addition to all the risk factors presented by the experimental coronavirus vaccines, which have reported adverse reactions ranging from paralysis, seizures, bloody rash, swelling blindness, and even death, there is also a moral or ethical issue from a religious point of view.

For example, the vaccines manufactured by Johnson & Johnson use cells from aborted babies in their production line. That is why many religious people have advised the faithful not to be vaccinated with the Jensen vaccine.

Archbishop Joseph F. Naumann of Kansas, chairman of the U.S. Bishops’ Committee on Pro-Life Activities, said in an interview: “People may have good reasons for not wanting to be vaccinated. The Pfizer and Moderna vaccines have a remote connection to cell lines that came from tissue taken from aborted babies, and they may want to separate themselves from that. People also may have concerns about the side effects of vaccines.” Read here.

 


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