The Woodfill law firm in Houston has filed suit against Houston Methodist Hospital on behalf of more than 100 employees. The hospital is forcing employees to take the COVID-19 “vaccine.”
In under a year, we’ve gone from celebrating our healthcare heroes to punishing them by removing their choice to get an experimental drug. These are the very employees who provided medical care all through the COVID-19 pandemic.
The petition filed in Montgomery County can be found at Plaintiff’s Original Petition . While millions of people have received the shot(s), they had a choice.
The COVID-19 “vaccine” is still only approved for Emergency Use Authorization, which according to the CDC may not be mandatory.
Woodfill cites VAERS data which is mounting evidence of the adverse side effects from the drug. While this is the U.S. database for people to report adverse reactions, these cases are not necessarily causally linked. Check out the report summary at https://www.openvaers.com/covid-data .
As of May 21, 4,406 deaths due to the “vaccine” were reported to the government. Of those deaths, 1,310 occurred on the day a person received the shot or the following day. Another 749 deaths were reported to have occurred on days two, three and four following the injection. In other words, 47% of the deaths reported occurred within four days of the deceased receiving the “vaccine.”
262,521 total adverse events have been reported, requiring almost 15,000 hospitalizations and over 34,000 urgent care visits. Almost 1,600 heart attacks, 511 miscarriages, over 1,400 cases of Bell’s Palsy and more than 1,200 reports of low platelets are just some of the reactions reported.
According to doctors cited in the petition, usually a new drug is withdrawn after 50 deaths. On average 20 to 30 deaths are reported with the annual flu vaccine with a group that is about 50 million more than those currently “vaccinated” for COVID-19.
Woodfill argues, policy requires striking a balance between experimental products and public emergencies, citing Nuremberg Code and the Helsinki Declaration which has been codified in part the U.S. CFR.
The two primary causes of action cited are:
- wrongful discharge due to a public policy exception to Texas’ employment at will doctrine, and
- violating Federal law requiring a person’s right to accept or decline an experimental product.
Woodfill requests both declaratory and injunctive relief so that these employees may keep their jobs without being forced to be “vaccinated.”
Woodfill did not include in his complaint the hospital’s failure to recognize disability and religious exemptions which were discussed recently at a hearing in the Texas House of Representatives. There was also some testimony at the hearing to indicate that the hospital’s HR managers may have violated the National Labor Relations Act by reprimanding an employee for discussing employer issues with other employees. These questions will be left for another day.
We will be monitoring this case, as it is one important stand against forced medical procedures.