Top 5 Times Big Government Lovers Argued That Safety Was Better Than Freedom – Free Press Fail
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Top 5 Times Big Government Lovers Argued That Safety Was Better Than Freedom

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Recently, Joe Biden signed an Executive Order which mandates COVID-19 vaccines for all federal workers and ultimate federal contractors. He also ordered his lackeys at Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) to impose regulations on private employers to require all their employees to be vaccinated. Thank God Joe Biden has finally stepped up for all of the clean elite and is keeping the dirty unwashed away for our safety.

Beyond employment, many state and local governments are implementing mandates which require citizens to show proof of vaccination in order to enter any buildings or gather in any sort of crowd in their jurisdiction. This includes King County, Washington (Seattle), the entire state of New York, and many more locations. No papers, no service. Finally, we can all be safe from the heathens among us.

The COVID-19 vaccine mandates and passport requirements remind me of so many wonderful laws that have come before which kept us so snug and safe from the danger among us. 

Here are the top 10 rules which were almost as good as COVID vaccine mandates for keeping us all safe from bad people: 

  1. Internment of American citizens with japanese heritage 

Executive Order 9066 issued by democratic President Franklin Roosevelt ordered all “enemy aliens” to be rounded up from their neighborhoods and kept safely under surveillance in temporary holding facilities to ensure they would not spy on Americans and commit acts of violence in the name of their true homeland. 

After the bombing of Pearl Harbor Americans were in grave danger. Japanese immigrants and all of their descendants could at any time have taken to the streets and killed everyone. They could have sent their children into schools to hurt all the real American children. President Roosevelt had no choice but to protect loyal Americans from these dangerous invaders. 

President Roosevelt was advised by government experts and military leaders. They were clear that the threat was not only present but eminent and grave. All of the major media players endorsed this move and we know that the media is nothing if not an outlet for truth for the American people. In fact, the move to imprison these enemies of state was overwhelmingly popular with the American people. Everyone was pro safety!

Luckily when these enemies of state tried to escape through legal challenges, the Supreme Court of the United States upheld President Roosevelt’s order not once but twice. A true victory for American safety. 

What a wonderful time in American history that no one regrets or realizes was a flagrant violation of human rights. 

  1. Prohibition 

In the 1850s it was clear that alcohol was a threat to American women. Women across the country banded together to fight back against the bar owners and drunks who would put at risk the chastity, morality, and physical safety of women waiting back home. Alcohol caused men to act violently. They raped women. They hit women. And they abandoned families. All because of alcohol. 

American women worked tirelessly to find solace from this scourge. Finally, they got support from employers who realized that workers who drank alcohol were gravely dangerous to other workers in their factories and mills. Dangerous people who were disloyal to American values had to be stopped and to do that alcohol had to be stopped. 

Luckily democratic President Woodrow Wilson stepped up and worked with Congress to amend the constitution of the United States to ban the manufacture, sale, and transportation of alcohols. As we know now, this era between 1920 to 1933 was one of the safest in history with no huge uptick in gang violence and organized crime. People really took to sobriety and there were never any safety problems again. A huge victory for America.

  1. Lynching 

In Jim Crow states in America throughout the 1800s but most prominently after the Civil War from about 1880 to 1920, the practice of protecting women from the dangers of black men who sought to rape them was extremely common and even endorsed if not mandated by local governments and prominent media. 

When black people were freed from slavery, they could not be kept away from innocent American women and children. It was the responsibility of communities to weed out the dangerous among them no matter what the chaotic Republicans said. In the words of a prominent Senator and democratic South Carolina Governor:

“we will not submit to his gratifying his [the black man] lust on our wives and daughters without lynching him [the black man].” 

These areas implemented community policing because the justice system didn’t really protect their people. Extrajudicial killings and assaults were the only way to stop these dangerous men from attacking women and children. It was a known fact endorsed by science that black men were sexually aggressive and dangerous to people around them.

These people were doing anything they could to keep people safe. Anyone who disagreed was clearly selfish and careless with life. Neighbors have a responsibility to turn on their neighbors if they’re dangerous. 

  1. The health care community refusing care to HIV patients and LGBT people

In the 1980s during the HIV/AIDS epidemic, not much was known about the disease including how it could be spread and how contagious it might be. Our national heroes, health care workers, were on the frontlines of dealing with the disease and everything had to be done to protect these heroes from the dangerous HIV-positive people and people refusing to stop participating in a high-risk lifestyle.

Major medical journals published the high risk of allowing HIV-positive individuals into health care facilities and subsequently prominent doctors and throngs of nurses made the brave choice to turn away HIV-positive patients to keep the rest of their patients and their health care workers safe. Certainly, an HIV-positive employee would not be acceptable due to the significant risk that would pose to their coworkers and patients. 

For a time in the mid-80s the disease was officially called the “Gay-Related Immune Deficiency” and per the scientific community totally assigned to the LGBT community. The LGBT community’s refusal to end their voluntary high-risk behaviors for the sake of their fellow Americans was unacceptable to the brave frontline workers of the American healthcare system. 

Even though we know today that all of that “science” was totally incorrect, the effects of these movements are lasting and studies show around 40% to 50% of American individuals still do not accurately understand how HIV is spread and are still somewhat afraid to be around individuals who are HIV positive. But that is okay because people were bravely trying to keep health care workers and patients safe from dangerous people. 

  1. Racial Segregation 

Many states in the United States had laws that either explicitly required or allowed for the separation of black (or other minority) and white individuals in high-risk settings like restaurants, bathrooms, public transportation, and health care facilities.

The commonly held theory of the time that it was unsafe to mix white people and black people was bolstered by the Supreme Court of the United States who relied upon prominent scientists who asserted that black Americans were fundamentally different from white Americans and should be kept separated for their own safety and the safety of whites. Not only due to biological differences but also because of the social unrest that would result in the intermixing of the races. 

Even though these scientists were wholly debunked by the time Brown Vs Board of Education was decided, the laws of segregation were rooted in science and meant to keep people safe. Those who railed against these laws clearly had no respect for the safety of others and were rightly marginalized to the fringes of society. 

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