Nursing staff protesting in Lyon.
It’s like that Bob Dylan song “Everybody Must Get Stoned.”
Except it’s “Everybody Must Get Vaxed.”
That hippy Jew Dylan (Zimmermann) is probably trying to vax you as well.
France has suspended 3,000 health workers without pay for refusing the Covid vaccine.
The health minister, Olivier Véran, said the staff had been notified in writing before the government-imposed deadline to have at least one dose.
Véran said “several dozen” had resigned rather than have the vaccine, but with an estimated 2.7 million health workers in France, “continued healthcare is assured”, he said.
In July the president, Emmanuel Macron, told staff at hospitals, retirement and care homes as well as those in the fire service they had until 15 September to be partially or fully vaccinated.
The French health authority, Santé Publique, estimates fewer than 12% of hospital staff and about 6% of doctors in private practice have not been vaccinated.
Currently just under 47 million French people aged 12 and over are fully vaccinated, representing 81.4% of the population; 86.1% have received at least one jab.
“A large number of these suspensions will be temporary,” Véran told RTL radio. “They involved mostly personnel in support service, like those working in laundry or food preparation.” He said very few doctors and nurses remained unvaccinated. “Many of them have decided to get vaccinated now the obligation to do so has become a reality,” he said.1
The organisation of Paris public hospitals, AP-HP, said 340 of its staff had been suspended. The figures were higher in the south, where vaccine hesitancy is more common: 450 staff have been suspended at a Nice hospital, 100 at Perpignan, 76 at Brest, and dozens in other big towns and cities.
Thierry Schifano, the president of the Fédération Nationale de la Mobilité Sanitaire ( the National Federation for Health Mobility), said 13% of ambulance and health vehicle drivers were not vaccinated “and don’t want to be”.
“We risk real difficulties with a break in patients’ treatment and an increase in ambulance shortages,” he said. “We have to find way of working in reduced conditions for a short while.”
Among firefighters an estimated 80% are vaccinated, but about 100 have lodged a second complaint with the European court of human rights after their first was refused at the end of last month.
Goyim must learn.
They must learn to comply.