In the midst of an existential battle between the vaccine-pushers and those who would prefer to have the right to choose which experimental concoctions to inject into their bodies, startling revelations were published yesterday by Project Veritas concerning Pfizer’s covering-up the use of aborted fetal cells in the testing of their COVID-19 vaccine.
While much of the news wasn’t actually news—many people have known for years that the use of aborted fetal cells in vaccine production is standard practice—what appeared to be a wake-up call for many was the organized campaign within upper management of Pfizer to actually hide this information from the public.
In this bombshell report, a former Pfizer employee and whistleblower outed a company email chain that exposed at least one official questioning why the company would continue to hide this information from the public since the Vatican already gave permission for “believers” to use vaccines that were produced using the fetal cell line.
While many conservatives and vaccine-skeptics are nervous about being forced to choose between getting vaccinated or losing their jobs, Constitutional rights, and livelihoods, the issue of religious exemptions has been at the forefront of this debate. Many religious leaders—also known as modern-day Pharisees—have argued against the notion of religious freedom, including officials from the Southern Baptist Convention, The Gospel Coalition, and the Roman Catholic Church.
Now that it has been verified that the pharmaceutical giant does indeed use aborted fetal cells in its production process, the religious now need to ask if it is acceptable to continue to create a market for such products and further use them.
Besides just the use of aborted fetal tissue in the production of the vaccines, religious exemptions should extend beyond this. For some, the risks of injecting an experimental drug into one’s body far outweighs the possible benefits. From a matter of conscience, biblically speaking, one has not only the right but the duty to obey the conscience.