OSHA Announces They Will Not Enforce Policy That Requires Employers Record Their Worker’s Adverse Re
October 23, 2021
What don’t they want us to know? There will be no records of adverse reactions to these experimental drugs. Are they kidding? People have developed heart conditions, especially in young males, blood clots, and breathing problems but for the most part, they are not gathering the information. This is kind of fishy and you have to wonder why they are not keeping track of these occurrences. That is usually standard procedure.
A whistleblower that works in a hospital run by the CDC went to Project Veritas and explained what is happening where she works, although she won’t have a job much longer since she is a federal employee:
The Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) published a new Frequently Asked Question (FAQ) that instructs employers that they no longer need to report their employees’ adverse effects from the COVID vaccines until at least May of 2022. This gives them plausible deniability. “No, no one is being reported with adverse effects from the vaccine.” That statement is true because they told them not to report the problems with the vaccine.
The OSHA website FAQ now reads
“DOL and OSHA, as well as other federal agencies, are working diligently to encourage COVID-19 vaccinations.
OSHA does not wish to have any appearance of discouraging workers from receiving COVID-19 vaccination, and also does not wish to disincentivize employers’ vaccination efforts.
As a result, OSHA will not enforce 29 CFR 1904’s recording requirements to require any employers to record worker side effects from COVID-19 vaccination at least through May 2022. We will reevaluate the agency’s position at that time to determine the best course of action moving forward.”
The change was made because OSHA and other federal agencies are “working diligently” to push propaganda that compels people to take the experimental vaccine. The worker protection agency does not even want to hint at “any appearance of discouraging workers” from receiving the jab – as a result, they are no longer going to enforce 29 CFR 1904’s recording requirements that make businesses report vaccine side effects.
When OSHA updated their website with the new guidelines, the federal agency also removed three earlier FAQs, which had fully explained an employer’s responsibility to report adverse reactions depending on whether the vaccines were required or simply (compelled).
In the previous version of the FAQ, the agency made it clear that adverse reactions from COVID-19 vaccines that are required by an employer would need to be recorded, but did not mandate reporting requirements if the business had only recommended their workers take the vaccine.