This supreme court ruling in New York should produce waves all over the world for the illegal sackings for those who rejected the poison shot. They just wanted to control you. It was NEVER about saving lives.

Article Copyright: Red Voice Media

NEW YORK – A New York State Supreme Court decision on Tuesday will allow all employees fired from state and local government employment to be rehired. The court ruled that the rights were violated of the employees fired for declining to receive a shot, and as such, back pay for those employees was also included.

On Monday, the Court said that “being vaccinated does not prevent an individual from contracting or transmitting COVID-19.” This fact shows that aside from a bodily autonomy issue, there was absolutely no legal standing for the employees to have been terminated. “The Petitioners should not have been terminated for choosing not to protect themselves,” the court said.

The court also said that the health commissioner “acted beyond his authority” in the decision to implement an “indefinite vaccine mandate.”

“States of emergency are meant to be temporary,” the court ruling read. “The question presented is whether the health commissioner has the authority to enact a permanent condition of employment during a state of emergency.”

Even so, the city is still appealing the Monday ruling by Staten Island Supreme Court Justice Ralph Porzio that said a shot mandate for sanitation workers, who are the plaintiffs in this case, was “arbitrary and capricious.”

In New York City, Mayor Eric Adams had said prior to the decision that the City will not be rehiring anyone whose employment was terminated. NYC had seen 1,400 people lose their job for declining to receive a shot, a large chunk of those being firefighters and police officers. Former Mayor Bill de Blasio had implemented a government employee Covid shot mandate in the city prior to his departure from the position.

Following the ruling, the NYC Board of Health voted unanimously on Tuesday morning to also repeal the mandate for private employees in the city.

Earlier this year, FDNY-Uniformed Firefighters Association President Andrew Ansbro and FDNY-Uniformed Fire Officers Association President Lt. James McCarthy condemned Mayor Adams for his decision to allow shot mandate exemptions for athletes and performers coming to the city but declining to do so for employees, specifically first responders.

At the time, McCarthy said, “We’re here to say that we support the revocation of the vaccine mandate that the mayor announced on Thursday. We think that it should be extended as well. We support the revocation of the mandate for the athletes and performers that work in New York City. We think that the people that work for New York City should also have the mandate relocated for them.”

“If you’re going to remove the vaccine mandate for certain people in the city, you need to remove it for everybody in the city,” Ansbro said at the time. “If you’re going to follow the science, science is going to tell you there isn’t any danger right now, and putting hundreds of firefighters, police officers and other emergency workers out of work is not in the best interest of the city. It’s not safe.”

In the court’s ruling Monday, the decision read, “There is nothing in the record to support the rationality of keeping a vaccination mandate for public employees, while vacating the mandate for private sector employees or creating a carveout for certain professions, like athletes, artists, and performers.”

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