Expert panel to hold hearings for Canadians adversely affected by COVID-19 policy


Canadians adversely affected by the government’s COVID-19 policy have a platform to share their stories at a hearing by a team of politicians, doctors and auditors in Toronto on June 22nd. increase.-twenty four..

“”Citizen hearing We aim to start the process of reaching out to the most affected people who haven’t heard of it yet, “said the president of Canada’s COVID Care Alliance (CCCA), co-sponsor of the live-streamed event.” David Ross says. Nationwide, in a statement on June 16th.

Event co-organizer Sonya Anderson, chairman of the CCCA Government Relations Committee, told The Epoch Times: [and] The story I’m listening to is sad..

“Every single Man Have Said tHank you So many For do it this, because Not anyone teeth listening To We,“She said.

“They have a family that turned them on. They have doctors who don’t listen to them. Within the family, partners don’t always agree. Employers. These people are desperate to hear their voice and their story. “

The hearing was conducted in response to the growing demand for an independent national survey on the management of the COVID crisis in Canada, CCCA said.Of the organization Website Describes COVID-19 as a group of independent scientists, physicians, and other professionals working to provide balanced, evidence-based information to the public.

“Many of us have spent the last two years in the name of’science’, which has resulted in social and economic losses, unforeseen health consequences, lack of informed outlets, and neglect of individual rights and freedoms. I am questioning the actions taken. ” Said CCCA on that website.

Some of the questions Canadians are asking are whether the measures taken by governments at various levels were appropriate for the threat posed by the virus and whether they were based on sufficient clinical and statistical evidence. , And whether conflicts of interest are working, the alliance is included I got it..

Personal story, expert witness

According to Anderson, the expert committee will listen to the testimony of those who have been adversely affected by the pandemic policy, including those who suffer permanent injuries and disabilities from the COVID-19 vaccine.

“One individual talks about the fact that her mother was in a care facility and couldn’t visit her, and he witnessed a rapid deterioration in her cognitive health,” she said. ..

“And I have been contacted by a student who was injured as a result of vaccination because he was forced to vaccinate three credits away from graduation or was unable to attend school.”

Others who testify include those who have affected employment and livelihoods, Anderson said. This could include small business owners who had to close their businesses due to pandemic restrictions, or “for example, healthcare professionals, when given up for a reason, not just their jobs, but their entire career. Lost “and so on.

The expert panel consists of former Calgary lawmakers and official opposition leader Preston ManningDr. Susan Natshe, a retired Ontario pediatrician, and Ross, CCCA President, a Certified Public Accountant (CPA) designated as a Fellowship.

The panel will be moderated by veteran CBC journalist Trish Wood.

“Our panelists will investigate some questions further, perhaps trying to clarify or derive a little more information from them. [those sharing their personal testimonies]”Anderson said.

In addition, the Panel will hear testimony from expert witnesses from the fields of science, medicine, and law on approaches to tackle pandemics that may have been pursued but ignored or banned by the government.

Round table meeting of Congressman Cross Partisan

According to Anderson, the hearing will include a cross-partisan roundtable with various levels of government lawmakers on the third day.Her committee sent invitations to two members from each of the four major federal parties.— —Liberal, NDP, Block, Conservative Party-together “Two senators, two states [parliament] Members and two city council members. This gives you a very broad overview. “

She focused on three specific questions at the roundtable, the impact of COVID on local members, what they did to assist them throughout this COVID period, and what they feel. He said he would ask what it was. It is done to help their members through future types of crises.

She added that the hearing was intended to serve as a starting point for more Canadians to share their stories.

“We want to be able to provide opportunities for them to continue to contribute by sending videos and writing letters of recommendation.”

The hearing will lead to a report that includes future recommendations and a roadmap, and a task force will be set up to address the engagement between Canada’s federal and local governments, Anderson said.

“It is certainly our hope that these recommendations will guide the government.[s] For future policy making. “

The event is Frontier Public Policy Center Advocacy groups, including think tanks United Healthcare Workers in Ontario When Fearless CanadaAnd Canada’s Adverse Event Reporting System (CAERS), A volunteer-based system for reporting adverse events resulting from the COVID-19 vaccine, independent of the government.

Isaac Theo


Isaac Teo is a Toronto-based Epoch Times reporter.