WHO Adopts Pandemic Censorship Rules

World Health Organization

NEW YORK, June 8 (DrTV) The World Health Organization (WHO) has formally accepted social control guidelines, the most concerning of which is the censorship of critics. Western governments initially developed these guidelines in response to the COVID-19 pandemic. These rules have been integrated into the International Health Regulations, a global agreement.

The Biden administration’s initial proposal for new international regulations aimed at enhancing collaboration and information exchange in the event of future pandemics bears a strong resemblance to Biden’s COVID-19 pandemic policies. These regulations confer vast new authority on the international health agency, enabling it to prohibit speech, enforce digital health passports, and declare and control future pandemics.

The amendments list one of the crucial “core capacities” that nations must have in order to get ready for pandemics in the future: “addressing misinformation and disinformation.” The amendments grant the WHO the power to direct and coordinate the process by which nations create these kinds of censorship laws.

The Biden administration and other Western nations ordered the suppression of health information during the COVID-19 pandemic that might have conflicted with bulletins from the World Health Organization.

Administrators instructed hundreds of federal workers to search the Internet and contact legacy and social media outlets to surpress any content that went against the official COVID-19 health policies. The effectiveness of vaccinations, vaccination mandates, masking, and information about COVID-19 alternative treatments were among the specific suppressions.

The international component of the scandal was not made public or politically visible until the recent months’ pandemic treaty negotiations, despite the abuses having garnered attention in recent years due to various means, including the X (formally Twitter) Files.

At the beginning of the pandemic, governments, along with traditional and social media companies, were urged to regulate the dissemination of health information by international officials from the UN Secretary-General’sofficeand the Director-General of the World Health Organization. This included deleting any comments critical of vaccination laws, casting doubt on the effectiveness of recently developed experimental vaccinations, and bringing up the possibility of unfavorable side effects. Additionally, it involved spreading only endorsed health propaganda.

The International Health Regulations may allow the World Health Organization to create a system of international vaccination passports, including digital health passports. Under the Biden administration, the World Health Organization is mandated to ‘develop and update, as necessary, technical guidance, including specifications or standards related to the issuance and ascertainment of the authenticity of health documents, both in digital format and non-digital format.’ This move underscores the administration’s commitment to global health security.

A standard set of guidelines known as international health regulations serves to unify public health policies around the world. The Bush administration joined the regulations in 2005 without consulting the U.S. Senate, even though many nations and the international agency view them as binding. In order to help poor countries prepare economically for future pandemics, the amendments approved last week were intended to be agreed upon in tandem with an international pandemic treaty. Negotiations on the pandemic treaty are anticipated to last until 2025, despite its inability to be adopted last week.

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