National Public Inquiry
How Safe Are The Inoculations For C19?
CAERS was developed to investigate possible harms of the COVID-19 inoculations using its available resources and it has concluded from the data it has collected that a National Independent Inquiry is necessary to protect the safety of the Canadian people. It must be remembered that these inoculations are still in Phase 3 of clinical studies.
CAERS acknowledges and respects the many individuals and organizations who are trying to form a united coalition to address all of the infringements of the rights of the Canadian people (as defined by the Charter of Rights and Freedoms) that have been imposed during the pandemic and caused harm, particularly the mandates.
CAERS’ mission going forward is to focus on demanding an inquiry into those Canadians who have been harmed or killed by the inoculations.
CAERS believes it is crucial that it remain unbiased in its collection of data so that the truth is finally revealed regarding the safety of the inoculations. Given that people’s lives are at stake, it is critical that hearings are established utilizing ethical principles to identify harm in order to compensate and assist in the healing of those injured by the inoculations. It is important that all people who believe that they have suffered an adverse event from the inoculations be able to share this with their fellow Canadians. Lawyers and doctors will also provide expert testimony during the hearings utilizing all data available. Everyone in this country, including various professionals, will be invited to participate in the hearings and collaborate for the greater good of their fellow citizens. Should harm be documented, the next step is to organize an independent National Public Inquiry to fully investigate the inoculations, and if harm is confirmed then there should be an immediate moratorium on all further COVID inoculations.
CAERS recognizes that a Truth and Reconciliation Commission (TRC) that may result from this may take years to come to fruition, and that it, too, must involve ethical transparency of all issues and respectful dialogue from all perspectives.
These hearings must proceed as quickly as possible in order to assist those already harmed and prevent more harm from occurring. CAERS does not want to see a repeat of the sluggish and half-hearted attempts that characterized the treatment of the Residential School Victims or the Japanese-Canadians following World War 2, for examples.
As well-meaning as the work of so many Canadians has been during the last two years, CAERS cannot allow any divisiveness to compromise its goal of gathering the accurate and unbiased data that is critical for establishing these hearings and assisting in reaching its goals. CAERS must be seen as neutral and unbiased in order for it to maintain its integrity and credibility, and the people of Canada deserve nothing less.
CAERS is presently working on a more formal document with guiding ethical principles and it will be released soon to the public. CAERS must continue to work for the benefit of all Canadians irrespective of their points of view, something it considers to be the essence of democracy.
Max Daigle, CAERS President