The Judicial world, we found out today, can provide justice as it should. After seeming to drop into the depths of corruption of power to finally returning to the Constitutional protections for religious beliefs we all know exist, the Court – at least in Cincinnati, Ohio – has decided to honor religious beliefs over chemical dictatorships.
Today, July 27, 2022, Judge Matthew W. McFarland (pictured above) ordered a Class-Wide Preliminary Injunction against forcing members of the Air Force globally who request an exemption based upon religious beliefs to get the vaccine or be disciplined or fired. The Judge viewed such actions, including but not limited to “adverse administrative actions, non-judicial punishment, administrative demotions, administrative discharges, and courts-martial”, as violations of Airmen’s constitutional rights to practice their religions as they please.
This is the start of the COVID Vaccine Mandates being rolled back, and people who have medical issues that prohibit taking the vaccine or religious beliefs against taking it are now going to be recognized as constitutionally protected and not victims of a government compelled by their own interests to trample Constitutional rights.
Federal court blocks Biden’s vaccine mandate for federal workers (TEXAS)
Vaccine Mandate Litigation (Georgia)
Just hopin’ and prayin’
Editor, New York Court Corruption
Editor, National Public Voice
Editor, NYC Public Voice
Editor, Inside 3020-a Teacher Trials
On July 27, 2022:
Judge Halts Punishment of Airmen Who Filed for Religious Exemptions from Vaccine Mandate
Kristina Wong, Breitbart, July 27, 2022
Judge Matthew W. McFarland of the Southern District of Ohio on Wednesday granted a preliminary injunction against the Air Force from punishing airmen who filed for a religious exemption to the Biden administration’s vaccine mandate.
The order came almost two weeks after McFarland ordered a temporary restraining order against the Air Force from pursuing punitive measures against those airmen, and the Air Force did not successfully argue against it.
McFarland wrote that the Air Force failed to raise any “persuasive arguments” for why the Court should not extend an existing Preliminary Injunction prohibiting the Air Force from punishing a group of plaintiffs to all airmen seeking religious exemption. He added:
[T]he Court reminds Defendants that ‘[i]t is emphatically the province and duty of the judicial department to say what the law is. Thus, due to the systematic nature of what the Court views as violations of Airmen’s constitutional rights to practice their religion as they please, the Court is well within its bounds to extend the existing preliminary injunction to all Class Members.
Air Force Class Preliminary Injunction – July 27 by Kristina Wong on Scribd
IN THE UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT
SOUTHERN DISTRICT OF OHIO – Western Division at Cincinnati
HUNTER DOSTER, et. al. : Case No. 1:22-CV-84
FRANK KENDALL, et. al. :
REPLY To Defendants’ Opposition
Defendants’ Opposition-Classwide Injunction
On July 14, 2022:
CINCINNATI (WXIX) – A federal judge in Cincinnati has certified a national class action lawsuit against the entire U.S. Air Force worldwide and issued a temporary restraining order preventing the Biden administration from enforcing the COVID-19 vaccine mandate on any servicemembers who requested religious exemptions.
In this local case that has now gone global, U.S. District Court Judge Matthew McFarland’s order Thursday stops the Air Force from discharging or disciplining servicemembers for 14 days.
This impacts 80 to 100 plaintiffs stationed at Wright-Patterson Air Force Base in Dayton, who filed the lawsuit against top military leaders back in February, and now 9,000 to 10,000 service members nationally, according to the attorney for the local plaintiffs, Chris Wiest of northern Kentucky.
Biden’s Secretary of the Air Force was ordered to file a supplementary notice no later than July 21 and “no more than ten (10) pages in length identifying why this Court should not grant a class-wide preliminary injunction,” McFarland wrote.
The plaintiffs’ response, also limited to 10 pages, can be filed by July 25, 2022.
Wiest says it’s likely if there is a hearing it will be in Cincinnati. Or, the judge could decide the case in a written decision.
“We are pleased by the judge’s decision protecting the constitutional rights of service members who have dedicated their lives to protecting our constitutional rights,” Wiest tells FOX19 NOW.
“We will continue to litigate this case to its conclusion and look forward to continuing this battle with the federal government.”
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