Medical fascism spreads in Canada where doctors who oppose masks and lockdowns are being targeted
The College of Physicians and Surgeons of Ontario (CPS) is threatening
to target and harass all doctors in Canada who dare to post opposition to Wuhan coronavirus (Covid-19) lockdowns, masks and vaccines on their social media accounts.
Any Canadian doctor who shares proven science
about how masks are killing children, for instance, or how Chinese Virus injections are destroying lives
will now be policed by the medical fascists who insist that lockdowns, masks and injections are all healthy and good for people.
In an April 30 statement, CPSO warned about "isolated incidents of physicians using social media to spread blatant misinformation and undermine public health measures meant to protect all of us." From here on out, such incidents will no longer be tolerated.
"Physicians hold a unique position of trust with the public and have a professional responsibility to not communicate anti-vaccine, anti-masking, anti-distancing and anti-lockdown statements and / or promoting unsupported, unproven treatments for COVID-19," the statement reads.
"Physicians must not make comments or provide advice that encourages the public to act contrary to public health orders and recommendations."
CPSO says it is deeply concerned about the "the increase of misinformation circulating on social media and other platforms regarding physicians who are publicly contradicting public health orders and recommendations." It wants to see these physicians punished for engaging in free speech.
Doctors who refuse to obey CPSO could face an investigation or other "disciplinary action, when warranted" to keep them in line. All Canadian doctors will have to abide by a policy of promoting forced isolation, permanent masking and as many injections as the government says are necessary to keep everyone "safe" and "healthy."
Canadian doctors reject CPSO demands, say they will "not comply" with medical fascism
A group of "physicians from across Canada" has responded to the CPSO statement by declaring it to be "unethical" and "anti-science," with "deeply disturbing" implications for the future of medicine in Canada.
"We physicians believe that with the CPSO statement of 30 April 2021, a watershed moment in the assault on free speech and scientific inquiry has been reached," their response statement reads. "We will never comply and will always put our patients first."
Dr. Patrick Phillips, a physician from Ontario who signed the response declaration, says he remains opposed to lockdowns and other government-imposed Chinese Virus measures. Instead, he is urging his patients to take vitamin D, for instance, which has been scientifically shown to help protect against infection.
CPSO's threat is a violation of informed consent, patient privacy and other rights that have been steamrolled ever since the Wuhan Flu was declared to be a "pandemic" last spring. Dr. Phillips and others recognize this and say they have no intention of ever complying.
"Ontario's medical regulator, tasked with protecting the rights and safety of patients, has actually banned informed consent for patients," Phillips wrote. "They have taken away your right to be informed about – the harms of lockdowns – vaccine adverse events – Covid treatments. I will not comply."
Dr. Kulvinder Kaur Gill is also fighting back against the CPSO directive, tweeting CPSO has added "Ministry of Truth" to its list of duties.
"Only gov't approved truth is allowed, all other positions are forbidden," Dr. Gill added.
Over the past several months, Dr. Gill has been very vocal on Twitter about her support of hydroxychloroquine (HCQ), the anti-malaria drug that was shown early on to be effective against the Chinese Virus, despite the government's continued rejection of its use.
"Medical fascists," wrote one LifeSiteNews
commenter about CPSO. "Oppose them and you are targeted. Doctors were some of the most avid Nazis. Not much has changed."
More of the latest news about Chinese Virus injections can be found at ChemicalViolence.com
Sources for this article include: