State Senator Richard Pan, (D), architect of California’s notorious SB-277, (mandatory school vaccination), today proposed SB-86, which calls for mandatory erasure of all painful “memories, thoughts, and emotions” from the memory banks of all school age children.
Proponents of the bill seek to protect children. But critics, who dub it the “mandatory memory wipe,” believe it’s a diabolical scheme to plunge society farther into the more dimly lit regions of the darkside. Many believe the radical procedure is unreasonably dangerous.
If it becomes law, SB-86 will require: “Mandatory elimination, eradication, and removal of all brain matter that may contain painful memories, thoughts, or emotions that might cause potential harm to children.” Ironically, in popular jargon, the term “to 86” something means to eliminate, eradicate, or remove it.
No Opt-Out – No Exemption – No Informed Consent
The bill does not allow for children to opt-out of the procedure, except for the children of State lawmakers and judges who may opt-out. The bill recognizes no medical exemptions.
Under the bill, the actual “wiping” procedure is deemed to be a “non-medical” event, and therefore, informed consent is not required – nor is a medical license – for the State to administer the “wipe.”
Similarities to Orwell’s 1984
Critics are quick to remark that SB-86 feels a bit like Orwell’s Nineteen Eighty-Four, in which the protagonist, Mr. Smith, works at the government’s propaganda agency, the Ministry of Truth, which they humorously call “Minitrue.” Mr. Smith’s job is to re-write newspaper articles – so they conform to the current political landscape. “Who controls the past controls the future.”
When Facts Cease to Exist
In a future world where nobody remembers that Abraham Lincoln freed the slaves or that George Washington chopped down the cherry tree, then factually speaking, these events never occurred. They cease to exist.
Soon, nobody will remember that, back in the 50s and 60s, many brave American mothers would throw “measles parties.” Sadly, over time, the wisdom and success of these parties may eventually go extinct, especially if internet search engines continue to display nothing but industry-slanted search results – which unanimously warn against the (supposed) dangers of “measles parties.”
Nobody remembers that medical protocol once considered it harmful to vaccinate a child with eczema. Sadly, modern pediatricians have forgotten this former protocol, and it may soon go extinct because the CDC no longer objects to vaccinating children with eczema.
Today, too few people remember that smallpox met its demise – not by vaccines or indoor plumbing – but because the once-deadly variola virus simply fizzled itself out after having mutated into variola minor, a less-hardy strain, (aka “mild smallpox”), which was then pronounced eradicated a few decades later.
Inner Ear Extraction Method
A hypodermic syringe is inserted into the inner ear, where substances are not injected, but extracted. The syringe extracts, from the temporal lobe, certain memory substances which then exit the body as a foamy goo – a slimy, jellylike substance that was once the patient’s memories, thoughts, and emotions.
Because the procedure targets the temporal lobe, it extracts only “long-term” memories, while leaving “short-term” memories intact, thus allowing the children to continue performing their daily routines.
But the question arises: After extracting the gelatinous substance – which holds the children’s deepest, darkest memories – what will the State then do with it? Safely dispose of it? Store it in liquid nitrogen? Or harvest the foamy goo for nefarious medical research?
Enter Revolt Revoke Restore!
Enter revoltrevokerestore.com – and the unsinkable Sharon Brown – who oppose the tyranny of SB-86! Brown explains: “The State may not mandate medical procedures known to be unavoidably unsafe.” The group’s attorney, T. Matthew Phillips, added: “Freedom means nothing if you can’t keep the government out of your body.” The bill is now in the Senate Thought Police Committee.
~~T. Matthew Phillips, Esq. (Feb. 24, 2017)