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REPORT: Text Message From NYC Mayor Eric Adams Saying He Refuses to Meet with Unvaccinated; Yet He Rides the Subway to Work?


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On Saturday, New York activist Jo Rose told social media followers of a revolting text message from then Mayor-Elect Eric Adams. She stated that Adams wrote he wouldn’t be meeting with unvaccinated people, shutting the door on a coalition meeting with city leaders regarding NYC’s COVID-19 mandates.

After my earlier report, Rose brought the receipt and displayed the text message on her Instagram page. Rose added this caption to the photo:

There you have it folks! He must protect his family. While we don’t get to feed ours! While you parents have no rights to your children in the schools funded by your own tax dollars. While businesses are getting destroyed and coerced to follow unconstitutional mandates!

In case Instagram deletes the post, I took a snapshot of his text message posted by @newyorkfreedomrally2:

In early November, Adams told anti-mandate protestors a different story when confronted about the mandates. Hiding behind unscientific propaganda, Adams shut the door on an in-person meeting with any coalition. He insinuated that unvaccinated New Yorkers are too dirty and disease-ridden to be in his presence. 

But Adams proved he’s a hypocrite, clown, and liar on his first day as New York City mayor. In what amounts to nothing more than laughable virtue signaling, Adams filmed himself riding the subway to work. Last I checked, unvaccinated people still rode the subway. 

During his subway adventure, Mayor Adams witnessed a street fight outside and called 911.

How convenient!

When I see Adams taking a joy ride on the subway on his first day of office, I assume it’s okay for unvaccinated to meet with him on the train.

Is that right, Eric?

NBC New York commented:

The former New York City police captain rode the subway from his Brooklyn brownstone to City Hall for his first day on the job. Adams chatted with New Yorkers and a throng of reporters following him. He even called 911 to report a fight after witnessing two men tussling near the subway station.

Hours earlier, as confetti continued to drift across Times Square, Adams recited his oath of office. Associate Justice Sylvia O. Hinds-Radix of the state Supreme Court’s appellate division swore Adams in as he placed one hand on a family Bible and his other held a photograph of his mother, Dorothy, who died in 2020.

After canceling initial plans to be sworn into office at a Brooklyn theater, Adams said Saturday that he chose to hold his inauguration ceremony at the scene of the New Year’s Eve ball drop to show that the city was open and alive and “that New York can and should be the center of the universe again.”

 



 

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