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‘AntiVaxMomma’ Charged For Selling Fake Vaccination Cards in NYC Area


With teachers, nurses, police officers, and more facing mandates to receive the experimental COVID-19 injection, there’s a new black market growing in the United States.

Fake vaccination cards.

Forged documents that show you’ve ‘received the jab(s).’

One scheme ran by a New Jersey woman known as ‘AntiVaxMomma’ on Instagram was recently busted by authorities.

AntiVaxMomma sold around 250 fake COVID-19 vaccination cards for $200 each.

But for an extra fee, customers could have their name entered into the New York state vaccination database.

However, undercover investigators performed a sting operation on the scheme.

AntiVaxMomma was charged for offering false documents and criminal possession of a forged instrument.

Here’s more:

ABC News reported:

A New Jersey woman calling herself the AntiVaxMomma on Instagram sold several hundred fake COVID-19 vaccination cards at $200 a pop to New York City-area jab dodgers, including people working in hospitals and nursing homes, prosecutors said Tuesday.

For an extra $250, a second scammer would then enter a bogus card buyer’s name into a New York state vaccination database, which feeds systems used to verify vaccine status at places they’re required, such as concerts and sporting events, prosecutors said.

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Jasmine Clifford, of Lyndhurst, New Jersey, was charged Tuesday with offering a false instrument, criminal possession of a forged instrument and conspiracy. Authorities say she sold about 250 fake vaccine cards in recent months.

Clifford’s alleged co-conspirator, Nadayza Barkley, of Bellport, Long Island, did not enter a plea an an arraignment Tuesday morning in Manhattan criminal court on charges of offering a false instrument and conspiracy.

Prosecutors say Barkley entered at least 10 names into the state’s vaccine database while working at a Patchogue medical clinic and received payments for her work from Clifford through the services Zelle and CashApp.

Online court records did not list lawyers for Clifford or Barkley who could comment.

Manhattan District Attorney Cyrus Vance Jr. called on Facebook, which owns Instagram, and other tech companies to crack down on vaccine card fraudsters, saying in a statement “the stakes are too high to tackle fake vaccination cards with whack-a-mole prosecutions.”

Facebook said that it prohibits anyone from buying or selling COVID-19 vaccine cards and that it removed Clifford’s account in early August for breaking its rules.
While I know many workers are becoming desperate, fake COVID-19 vaccination cards aren’t the answer.
That’s compliance to this tyrannical, segregation system.
Mass non-compliance is the only way to push back.
The challenge is getting enough people to wake up or release their fear of standing up for their rights.
Pushing fake vaccination cards only allows these tyrants to inflict further damage.


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