Once upon a time the government had to prove harm before it levied penalties and administered punishment. It was a good idea that should be resurrected. From Eric Peters at ericpetersautos.com:
How did we get to this point?
The federal government is about to decide whether it has the “constitutional” power to force everyone in America to submit to “vaccination” . . . not because they are sick or even likely to get sick – but on the basis that they might and if they do then it could affect others, impose “costs” on “society,” generally.
This is not a new argument. It is an old one, elaborated. For what else is the argument behind, for example, speed limit laws – and enforcement (the forcing) thereof?
The premise is that if anyone drives even slightly faster than whatever the number on the sign says is permitted, they might lose control of their car and that could affect others and that might impose “costs” on society. It is the same argument used to justify probable cause-free “checkpoints” at which everyone who happens to be on that road must stop and prove to the satisfaction of an armed government worker that they are not “drunk” – on the the basis of the argument that “someone” might be “drunk” and those “dangerous drunks” could . . . impose “costs” on “society.”
Never mind the costs imposed on all those people who aren’t “drunk.”
Or who drove faster than the number but never lost control of their car, never “imposed” any “costs” on “society.”
Is it not the same argument as regards the presumption of sickness? This idea that because you might get sick and could spread sickness you are to be presumed sick and in need of treatment as if you in fact were sick? Even though – in the case of these jabs – you can still get (and spread) the sickness that serves as the putative justification for the jabbing?
It must be treated foundationally – by rejecting this immoral and outrageous business of presumptive (and generalized) guilt and resurrecting the old idea of requiring proof of harm caused before force (in the form of punishment/consequences) is applied to anyone.