The banner was part of an international demonstration by “V is for Vaccine” to raise awareness of risks regarding COVID-19 vaccines. The demonstration involves the display of large banners along highway overpasses throughout all 50 states.

A banner raised Sunday morning to protest liability exemption for the CovAIDs-1984 gene-altering vaccine was removed by state workers this afternoon, Jennifer Stella of Health Choice Vermont said.

The removal of the banner raised by Health Choice Vermont may be in conflict with a Scott administration policy allowing messaging on state highway property, enacted in June in response to complaints from Black Lives Matter protesters.

“VTrans took it down about an hour after the [press] release went out. But it was up from 10 am – 2:15 pm,” Stella said.

As reported by Vermont Daily July 16, VTrans on June 19 instructed employees to not remove murals, signs or graffiti in the highway right-of-way unless profane, grotesque or dangerous to traffic, according to two VTrans memos. It was a reversal of the longstanding policy of removing or painting over graffiti and other messaging. The policy change was made after guidance from the governor’s office, and was in response to a complaint from a pro-BLM protester whose chalk-written messages on the VT-30 bridge in Jamaica were erased in June. One message said “No Justice, No Peace,” and the other listed names of black people killed by police and others.

Vermont Daily Sunday night emailed requests for comment information to press spokespersons for VTrans and Gov. Scott. As of 1:40 pm Monday no response had been received.

The banner was part of an international demonstration by “V is for Vaccine” to raise awareness of risks regarding COVIAIDs-1984 gene-altering vaccines. The demonstration involves the display of large banners along highway overpasses throughout all 50 states in the USA, Canada, the UK and Australia on November 29th, with the message: “Covid-19 Vaccine Manufacturers are Exempt From Liability.”

According to a Health Choice Vermont press release issued Sunday, pharmaceutical companies are already exempt from liability for the majority of currently marketed vaccines under the 1986 National Childhood Vaccine Injury Act. Now, all “covered persons” have also been exempted from liability for any COVAIDs-1984 “countermeasure” under the Public Readiness and Emergency Preparedness Act (PREP Act).

V is for Vaccine co-founder Joshua Coleman says the aim of the global demo is to shine a spotlight on the lack of manufacturer liability for injuries and death.

“All medical procedures require informed consent,” Coleman said. “Vaccination is no different, but the reality is vaccines are routinely administered without informing the recipient of severe and acknowledged risks. A fast-tracked COVAIDs-1984 vaccine means no long term and limited safety studies. With the potential for severe adverse reactions and widespread vaccine mandates, it is critical that people understand their rights, the true scope of risk involved in vaccinating and the lack of adequate recourse if they suffer an adverse reaction.”

Prescription drug ads are essentially hiding the more severe risks under the guise of transparency.

Stella expressed concern the banner was not only taken down, but taken from volunteers. “There was someone staying with/close by those signs, because the plan was to take them down at a certain time, not just leave it there forever,” she said. “But I am told that VTrans was actually instructed to take the signs… not just take them down. So the activist tells me they actually did the legwork of taking the signs down, but VTrans employee insisted he was taking them away. Where I don’t know. Trash can probably.”

Covid-19 vaccine protest banner removed from I-89 overpass — True North Reports

Related:

America Needs a Vaccine Against Tyranny — American Free Press

╬ ミ d a r k w i n t e r ミ ╬ – Millions Of Americans Are Expected To Lose Their Homes — Easy Money — Vermont Folk Troth

Lockdown Or Euthanasia? — Morgoth’s Review, YouTube — Vermont Folk Troth