The Oviedo Convention and its Protocols Prohibit Modifying Our Genes

The Oviedo Convention and its Protocols



It is a European law of 1997, known as the Oviedo Convention, named after the Spanish city where it was announced and presented. Its article 13 states that any medical intervention that would lead to a modification of the hereditary genome is prohibited. Many countries have been reluctant to sign it, fearing that this provision would hamper their medical research.

France ratified it in 2011 by Article 1 of the law of 7 July, 2011 on bioethics. It has been enforceable in domestic law since 1 April 2012, in accordance with the provisions of its Article 33 §4.

Article 1: Ratification of the Council of Europe Convention for the Protection of Human Rights and Dignity of the Human Being with regard to the Application of Biology and Medicine: Convention on Human Rights and Biomedicine, signed in Oviedo on 4 April 1997, is authorised.

Government lawyers will certainly explain that there are exceptions, which is correct.
But these are subject to strict requirements:

The person on whom the experiment is carried out must have previously signed a document giving the detailed composition of the drug concerned, its immediate effects, its potential side effects. He or she certifies that he or she has read it, has had it explained to him or her, has understood everything and agrees to receive the product concerned.

They will object that there is no specific chapter in French law devoted to the so-called “vaccines”, which is obvious, since at the time everyone thought, with the exception of a few pioneering scientists, that the human genome could never be tinkered with and modified by manipulating the protein scissors invented in 2015.

This does not change the overall principle of the Oviedo Convention: any medical intervention that would lead to a modification of the hereditary genome is prohibited.

Is vaccination really a medical intervention? Yes.
Is the one envisaged by the laboratories really the injection of an mRNA to modify the behaviour of DNA? Yes.
So it is forbidden.

The Impregnator
12 December 2020


For further information:

The Convention for the Protection of Human Rights and Dignity of the Human Being with regard to the Application of Biology and Medicine: Convention on Human Rights and Biomedicine (ETS No. 164) was opened for signature on 4 April 1997 in Oviedo (Spain).

This Convention is the only binding international legal instrument for the protection of human rights in the biomedical field.

It incorporates the principles developed by the European Convention on Human Rights in the field of biology and medicine.

This text is a framework Convention aimed at protecting the dignity and identity of all human beings and guaranteeing everyone, without discrimination, respect for their integrity and other rights and fundamental freedoms with regard to the application of biology and medicine.

It establishes the fundamental principles applicable to everyday medical practice and is considered as such in the European Treaty on the Rights of Patients. It also deals specifically with biomedical research, genetics and organ and tissue transplantation.

The provisions of the Convention have been developed and supplemented in the Additional Protocols relating to specific fields.

Council of Europe Treaties




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