He battled anthrax vax – now he battles mandatory COVID jabs

He battled anthrax vax – now he battles mandatory COVID jabs

He battled anthrax vax – now he battles mandatory COVID jabs

An experienced attorney formerly with the Marine Corps JAG office is coming to the defense of troops in their legal battle against the U.S. military's COVID-19 vaccine mandate.

Twenty years ago, the government was pushing an anthrax vaccine on the military that was not licensed. The three service members involved in a fight against the vaccine initially lost their court-martial cases; but after the Doe v. Rumsfeld series of cases, a federal court's issuance of a permanent injunction in 2004 brought an end to the military's mandatory anthrax vaccination program.

Former Marine Corps Capt. Dale Saran fought for those men in court with the two attorneys who litigated the Doe cases – and now, once again, he's fighting against improperly licensed vaccines. Saran filed a lawsuit on May 23 in the Eastern District of Texas over the Department of Defense's "vaccine" mandate issued by Secretary of Defense Lloyd Austin, III on August 24, 2021.

Currently, about 550 plaintiffs are involved in the lawsuit – and according to Saran, that number is expected to grow. While the plaintiffs are contesting the military "vaccine" mandate for a number of reasons, he says one reason is that it simply doesn't work as it has been described. Saran cites this statement by NIAID director Dr. Anthony Fauci to NPR in July 2021:

Fauci: "We know now as a fact that [vaccinated people with COVID] are capable of transmitting the infection to someone else."

In a second example, Saran points out this admission found on the CDC website:

"The Omicron variant spreads more easily than earlier variants of the virus that cause COVID-19, including the Delta variant. CDC expects that anyone with Omicron infection, regardless of vaccination status or whether or not they have symptoms, can spread the virus to others."

In addition, Saran alleges a lot of misinformation has been disseminated regarding the coronavirus.

Saran, Dale (attorney) Saran

"The American people need to understand that it's very likely [the virus] is not a naturally occurring virus, [but] it is almost certainly a bioweapon," he argues – and the vaccine itself, he contends, is "a lipid nanoparticle with mRNA instructions inside of it that goes directly into cells of your body, and it tells the cell nucleus to make the lethal factor [LF] of the virus."

So, basically – according to Saran – people are "getting injected with the [crummy] part of a bioweapon on the theory that this is somehow going to produce immunity in your body."

The lawsuit specifically names as defendants DoD secretary Austin, Department of Health and Human Services secretary Xavier Becerra, and acting commissioner of the Food and Drug Administration, Janet Woodcock.