Aug 122021

“For those who do not want (a vaccine) I believe mandates at the local level need to be done,” announced Anthony Fauci to the media. “Government won’t do mandates. I hope within the next few weeks you will see the empowerment of local enterprises giving mandates – colleges – universities – places of business – a whole variety – and I strongly support that.”

Meanwhile, Joe Biden condemned the governors of Florida and Texas for banning forced vaccinations and announced: “If they are unable to do the right thing, they should allow businesses and universities who want to do the right thing to be able to do it.”

Tragically, the right to property has become twisted into a ‘wrong to property’ by those calling on the private sector to implement government objectives. Both Fauci and Biden have called on private institutions and businesses to do the government’s dirty work for them by mandating ‘vaccines’ to their employees and customers.

They’re counting on private institutions to invoke their ‘private property rights’ and ‘freedom of association’ as grounds to discriminate against the unvaccinated – something the government cannot so easily do given its ‘public’ status. This has become the political reality in all the Western nations dealing with the government imposed vaccine crisis.

In the province of Ontario, last week’s guest Freedom Party leader Paul McKeever called for outlawing vaccine discrimination in all areas of trade and commerce, while in the state of Arizona, Senator Wendy Rogers is among a growing number of legislators calling for similar measures.

“And if you say ‘well it’s not the government’s job to regulate business…’ we regulate business every day! So don’t tell me that! We have to protect the people,” explains Rogers.

In a world where we’ve been told that soon “we’ll own nothing and be happy,” it is ironic indeed that private property rights have become a shield from behind which that very agenda is being foisted on the public.

Though engaged in by private interests, trade and commerce are conducted in a ‘public space’ referred to as a ‘market.’ This requires governments to frame the rules of the marketplace and to act as the referee ensuring that all individuals are treated as rational human beings without having to suffer some form of collective discrimination. When trade and commerce are conducted on privately-owned property, it’s Just Right that the same principle should apply.

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