ER Editor: First off, the source of the article below (2nd) is Le Figaro, an MSM mouthpiece in France. Thus we don’t expect any real criticism of vaccines and current vaccination policy from it. This is being republished here more in the spirit of ‘what they’re up to and how they’re getting away with it’.
Having researched traditional vaccines ourselves a fair bit, including the covid vaccines which we’ve published about on here, we can say that the teacher resource cards representing four different people with vaccine-hesitant views do not represent ANY OF THE CURRENT FINDINGS about the covid vaccines, such as clotting tendencies, prion-disease risks, fertility problems, nor that young healthy people don’t get Covid. Nor that the covid vaccines are in the trial 3 phase.
The pro-vax cards represent, for example, one girl of 18 years discussing the HPV vaccine (which would be Gardasil in reality), presented simply with a statistical fact that Denmark has many more vaccinated girls than France. Nowhere does it mention the documented risks with this dangerous vaccine (extreme rise in cervical cancer cases among young woman), nor that a vaccine for this isn’t even necessary. The average age of cervical cancer in women used to be 58; now, in the Gardasil era, it is 25. The vaccine was banned in Japan. See:
Australian Data: Cancer Epidemic in Gardasil Girls
Bombshell Study Questioning HPV Vaccine Efficacy Appears as the UK’s Cervical Cancer Rates Rise in Young
Of course, that other, safe treatments exist for Covid or any disease isn’t mentioned either. Herd immunity is raised in one of the cards, but this isn’t broken down into what this concept actually means and whether it makes any sense at all (it doesn’t). And, of course, the word ‘complotiste’ is mentioned (conspiracy theorist). Need we say more!
Yet another way the State goes after the young.
And here is another short description of what the French state is up to, courtesy of the site Ciel Voilé, which emphasizes how children are being turned against their parents:
Vaccine propaganda in high school and college
Vaccine propaganda operation in schools with guide, flyers and role playing:
The French Ministry of Education, in a guide for teachers supported by flyers and concocted by its ministry, is launching a vast vaccine propaganda program in schools to convince teenagers to get vaccinated despite their parents’ disagreement, explaining that it is for the benefit of others and in the collective interest, by organizing role-playing games in which one actor plays the role of the “anti-vax” villain, and another actor indicates that children alone are the judges of the decisions to be made concerning them (of course, to send the parents packing); They go so far as to question parental authority in order to discredit the word of parents who are hostile to vaccination.
And after having discussed among themselves after their grotesque role play, it is foreseen in the scenario that the children must vote by a show of hands so that the majority votes in favor of the vaccination and manages to convince the hesitant ones by the sheep effect.
The teachers must also affirm in class that there are no serious adverse effects with the Pfizer vaccine and therefore no risk for the children, in order to reassure them and better rush them to the vaccination centers.
Vaccine: Classroom Debates to Raise Awareness
The Ministry of Education recommends that teachers organize classroom debates on the subject of “vaccine hesitancy”.
Via Le Figaro
The vaccination campaign for 12-18 year olds got off to a flying start on Tuesday 15 June, with 62,000 appointments booked on the Doctolib platform. To continue on this path and inform young people as best as possible about vaccination, the Ministry of National Education is now offering middle and high school teachers the opportunity to organize debates with their students on the subject.
In an awareness campaign published Monday on the National Education website, the ministry has attached two documents to guide teachers, with the aim of “helping students form their own opinions on vaccination”: a guide and eight cards to lead the conversation. The debate is divided into three stages: a 15-minute introduction to explain to students all the issues surrounding the subject; a 35-minute dialogue between the groups to defend the positions chosen by one of the characters on one of the cards; and a final phase to find out what the students have learned and whether their opinion has changed by the end of the course.
Discussion in three stages
We begin with the introductory phase. “This debate is structured around vaccine hesitancy, a current topic that is often controversial,” the text states at the beginning. The goal is to give all the cards to these young people, starting with the basics: what is a vaccine? Which ones are mandatory? At what age should you be vaccinated? What is herd immunity?
Next, eight cards are provided to the teacher, each of which presents a character advocating an idea: four cards are about people who have “no qualms about getting vaccinated,” and the other four feature people who are undecided or reluctant to get vaccinated. At the end of this first step, the teacher asks for students’ opinions about vaccination.
ER: this is a sample of the cards shown in Le Figaro. The first 2 are for those who want to be vaccinated, the second set for those who have qualms.
1/2 – “Vaccine hesitancy” debate cards for children Ministry of Education
For the second step, students are divided into several groups, according to the number of cards selected. The goal? That they can “think about the issues” and “reconsider their opinions”. Each group will be assigned a particular character and will have a few minutes to absorb their thoughts. The students are asked to present this person to the whole class, and then raise the issue raised in the card, in order to answer it with the arguments of the various characters. (ER: But what are the arguments of the ‘various characters’? If they’re limited and designed not to convey REAL information about vaccines, the kind that is usually suppressed, then of what value are these ‘arguments’ that are put in the mouths of the young?)
Let’s take the example of Aristotle Lesage, the first person on the card: he is a philosopher and thinks about “the problems of medicine”. According to him, “we must put forward the interest of the collective as regards vaccination. Everyone benefits from herd immunity“. Then the question is raised as to why some people would benefit from the advantages brought “by the behaviors of others, while they claim to disapprove of them?”. For 35 minutes, the students will debate this question, taking into account the arguments put forward in their card. At the end of the debate, the students will vote again on their opinion on vaccination.
Then comes the third phase of the cycle: the students leave the skin of their character and defend their own position. Has it changed since the beginning of the conversation? If so, what arguments have influenced it? The students will vote a third and final time.
A simple “recommendation
Questioned by Le Figaro, the Ministry of National Education explains that this approach is intended “to provide educational elements during a debate between the teacher and students.” “These are resources made available as we do regularly. The teacher of French or SVT can be called to speak about it”. He specifies, however, that this campaign will not be compulsory.
If the subject of the debate is interesting and allows students to take in hand a controversial subject that they do not necessarily master, it remains to be seen if this campaign will have time to see the light of day by the end of the school year. Indeed, schools have other priorities for the moment, such as the “bac de philo après-demain”, the ministry reminds us. It remains to be seen whether this campaign will be renewed at the beginning of the school year, next September: “For the moment, we have no information on the subject”, concludes the National Education spokesperson.
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