The murder of moral and religious beliefs | Mountain views

There are apparently no religious exemptions north of us. It doesn’t seem to exist. You can try to claim it, but you can still be fired for failing to comply with the mandatory vaccination, as a condition of employment, in the state of Illinois, a few hundred miles away.

Your right to claim a moral belief, against the injection of an unknown substance, is dying in multiple states.

Religious rights are hemorrhaging across the country and very few are fighting to save the soulsaving company’s life rights.

Illinois just said it out loud when it changed healthcare conscience law that prevents employers from being sued by employees claiming moral objection to a mandatory vaccine.

We are not told what the vaccine is about, any potential side effects or risk of injury, or how it might affect you and now your children with the recent rollout of vaccines for children ages 5-11. year.

Many have already received the vaccine in Alabama. The claim is that it decreases the severity of the symptoms, but only for themselves, and they can still get the virus, and if they have it, they can still spread it.

It is not a vaccine or a traditional inoculation. This message is lost in the translation. It’s good if it makes you feel protected. For those who hesitate, your rights of refusal are closed to you, from the federal government.

I don’t remember voting to abolish state rights, and I’m sure our Congress has yet to take these steps.

Gov. Kay Ivey has repeatedly stated that she will not enforce vaccination mandates in the state. What does this mean for the national companies and federal employees that exist here?

To learn more about this story, please get Thursday’s Tribune or purchase an electronic edition.

Ruth R. Culp