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FECA Bulletin Prepares to Compensate Federal Employees for COVID-19 Jab Injuries


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Pharmaceutical companies aren’t liable for a single penny for vaccine-related injuries in the United States.

The 1986 National Childhood Vaccine Injury Act signed into law by Ronald Reagan waives liability for vaccine manufacturers.

Big Pharma companies who develop vaccines have no financial risk if their jabs cause injuries, permanent disability, or death.

If an American citizen suffers a vaccine injury, they must make a claim to the federal government to receive compensation.

Unlike other countries, it’s difficult for Americans to get compensation for vaccine injuries.

The 1986 legislation created the National Vaccine Injury Compensation Program (VICP).

Here’s a tidbit from Vaccination Lawyer about the VICP:

Since its founding several decades ago, the VICP has paid out $3.9 billion in settlements. Over 17,000 petitions have been evaluated, and over 6,000 people have won compensation for vaccine injuries and death. However, the government is very reluctant to admit fault on behalf of the vaccine manufacturers.

According to the Department of Health and Human Services (HHS), 80% of the compensation that has been awarded has come through negotiations, and HHS has not admitted that the vaccines were responsible for injuries in these situations.
The highest number of settlements have been awarded in cases involving the influenza vaccine, but this may also be related to the fact that more doses of this particular vaccine are distributed every year. While many other vaccines are only recommended to be received once in a lifetime or once every ten years, the influenza vaccine is supposed to be received annually.
To earn compensation for COVID-19 jab injuries, you must go through the Countermeasures Injury Compensation Program (CICP).
And it’s nearly impossible to receive benefits from the CICP.
Vaccine-injured individuals must cover their legal fees, file within one year of taking the vaccine, and receive a maximum payout of $250,000.
Fewer than 10% of applicants receive compensation.
But if you work for the U.S. federal government, it appears your chance of financial compensation is far greater.
An October 1st Federal Employees’ Compensation Act (FECA) Bulletin discusses coverage for federal employees injured by the COVID-19 jabs.
FECA generally doesn’t cover vaccine injuries.
However, an exception was made for the COVID-19 jabs due to Biden’s executive order to mandate the inoculations for federal employees.
Thus, it appears federal employees will have an easier legal process to receive compensation for injuries caused by the COVID-19 jabs.

From The Liberty Loft:

The U.S. Department of Labor issued a bulletin on Oct. 1 to prepare for compensating federal employees, under the Federal Employees’ Compensation Act (FECA), who have been injured by COVID-19 shots after President Joe Biden’s executive order mandating it.

The bulletin, number 22-01, appears to be a first of its kind as FECA has never been used to compensate employees for injuries from vaccines, according to the bulletin itself.

The FECA does not generally authorize provision of preventive measures such as vaccines and inoculations,” the bulletin states. However, for the COVID-19 jabs it provides “employees impacted by this mandate who receive required COVID-19 vaccinations on or after the date of the executive order may be afforded coverage under the FECA for any adverse reactions to the vaccine itself, and for any injuries sustained while obtaining the vaccination.

This bulletin comes despite the government’s narrative continuing to be that the COVID-19 jabs are “safe and effective.”

Biden’s totalitarian COVID-19 jab mandate also includes private businesses with 100+ employees.

It remains unclear if those employees receive the same coverage.

Sharyl Attkisson reports:

According to a bulletin issued by the Federal Employees’ Compensation Program under the Department of Labor, vaccine injuries are not usually covered under the federal program. However, because of the unprecedented step of the Covid-19 vaccines being required by executive order, the bulletin says an exception will be made.

The bulletin is the first tacit, official admission by the federal government that injury claims for Covid-19 vaccine are expected.

It’s unclear whether private employers and contractors who require vaccination under the mandate will be liable for vaccine injuries among their employees.

All vaccines and other medicine have side effects. The Centers for Disease Control (CDC) and Food and Drug Administration (FDA) say the Covid-19 vaccines are safe and effective for all populations they are approved for.

As I showed you in this hilarious (but factual) clip, the COVID-19 jabs are clearly NOT effective.

And one look at the VAERS Report indicates the COVID-19 jabs are NOT safe.

That leaves this final question.

Why are federal government workers gaining coverage for COVID-19 jab injuries when it’s extremely difficult for average Americans?

Is this another sinister example of ‘rules for thee but not for me?’

In this case, ‘financial coverage for me, but not for thee.’

You can read Bulletin No. 22-01 directly from the U.S. Department of Labor:

Subject: Coverage for Injuries Resulting from the COVID-19 Vaccination Mandate for Federal Employees.

Background: On September 9, 2021, President Biden issued an executive order mandating COVID-19 vaccination for most Federal employees. The order directed each agency to implement a program to require COVID-19 vaccination for all of its employees, with exceptions only as required by law.

The Federal Employees’ Compensation Act (FECA) covers injuries that occur in the performance of duty. The FECA does not generally authorize provision of preventive measures such as vaccines and inoculations, and in general, preventive treatment is a responsibility of the employing agency under the provisions of 5 U.S.C. 7901. However, care can be authorized by OWCP for complications of preventive measures which are provided or sponsored by the agency, such as adverse reaction to prophylactic immunization. See PM 3-0400.7(a).

Further, deleterious effects of medical services furnished by the employing establishment are generally considered to fall within the performance of duty. These services include preventive programs relating to health. See PM 2-0804.19.

However, this executive order now makes COVID-19 vaccination a requirement of most Federal employment. As such, employees impacted by this mandate who receive required COVID-19 vaccinations on or after the date of the executive order may be afforded coverage under the FECA for any adverse reactions to the vaccine itself, and for any injuries sustained while obtaining the vaccination.



 

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