Amazon, Ben Ray Luján (NM), Bernie Sanders (VT), Bill Cassidy, Christopher S. Murphy (CT), COVID-19, Emily Inslee, Gates Foundation, hacking, Health data, healthcare data base, HR550, immunization, Immunization data base, Immunization Infrastructure Modernization Act of 2021, Jacky Rosen (NV), Jerry Moran Kansas, John Hickenlooper (CO), Jr (PA), Lisa Murkowski (AK), M.D. (KS), M.D. (KY), M.D. (LA), Maggie Hassan (NH), Microsoft, Mike Braun (IN), Mitt Romney (UT), Palantir, Patty Murray (WA), privacy, Rand Paul, Richard Burr (NC), Robert P. Casey, Roger Marshall, Susan Collins (ME), Tammy Baldwin (WI), Tim Kaine (VA), Tim Scott (SC), Tina Smith (MN), Tommy Tuberville (AL), Vaccine data base, vaccine mandates, vaccine registry, Washington Governor Jay Inslee
HR 550 has been referred to the Senate HELP Committee (Health, Education, Labor, and Pensions (12/01/2021). There’s already a data system by Palantir and this is apparently to expand it, standardize it on the local level, thus making it more efficient and more dangerous. Website: https://protect-public.hhs.gov
Write and Call Your US Senators and Call Other US Senators, especially those who need support to do the right thing or can be swayed. Apart from your own Senator, Rand Paul is probably a good place to start. If he’s your Senator, even better.
Track and follow the related US Senate bill(s) and spread the word to your friends and Pray. Here is the bill here to track and share: https://www.congress.gov/bill/117th-congress/house-bill/550?s=1&r=6 You can read it there, or further below. The House Bill is called: the “Immunization Infrastructure Modernization Act of 2021”
Remember what an Australian Member of Parliament recently said about the Australian Immunisation Register data: “Wednesday, 24 November 2021, Page: 43, Hansard Mr CHRISTENSEN (Dawson) (13:47): “In 21st century Australia state premiers are racing down that familiar path, trying to out-tyrant each other, drunk on power, setting up their own biosecurity police states complete with medical apartheid. Sadly, we have enabled it, refusing to rein them in and, worse, supplying the Australian Immunisation Register data that underpins this medical apartheid.”
Governor Inslee’s daughter-in-law works for the Gates Foundation and formerly worked for Senator Patty Murray who chairs the US Senate HELP Committee, to which Immunization System Data Modernization & Expansion Bill (HR 550) has been referred. Patty Murray’s top contributions for 2017-2022 come from individual donors and/or PACs affiliated with Amazon, Microsoft, and Palantir – any or all of whom can benefit from this legislation. Unsurprisingly, as a Senator from Washington State the largest amount of donations to her campaigns, over her career, came from individual donors-PACs affiliated with Microsoft. https://www.opensecrets.org/members-of-congress/patty-murray/summary
Palantir has lost a similar contract in the UK, as well as their ICE contract, so they may not get the contract. Regardless, this is potentially very dangerous. A centralized efficient data base like this is risky, especially in the current age. Centralization and Standardization of Information can make totalitarian control easier, quicker, and more efficient. This was true 80 years ago with the computer technology available to Nazi Germany, and technology is far more advanced today. Palantir specializes in things like “predictive policing”, and tracking terrorists: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Palantir_Technologies They might not get the contract, but whoever does would probably be as bad or worse. GIS was already used to send police to high crime city blocks by the early 1990s. Other firms do big data, too. None of what Palantir does appears very unique.
Centralization and Standardization also makes hacking more efficient, as the data is centralized. Oh, oops. Speak of the devil: “FBI Palantir glitch allowed unauthorized access to private data” By Ben Feuerherd https://nypost.com/2021/08/25/fbi-palantir-glitch-allowed-unauthorized-access-to-private-data/
Nazi Germany used early computers to make its crimes more efficient, and Stalin used early computers, as well. Computer databases allowed the Nazis to trace and track and more efficiently round up Jews, Roma, Polish people and dissidents. It was probably used to target people with disabilities, too. Stalin presumably used computers to better plan and organize his crimes, as well. Only a few decades ago, requiring an ID card (“papers”) for day to day activities, apart from driving, was considered fascist by many Americans.
Microsoft Vaccine Management: https://archive.md/F93cE
“HHS renews, expands Palantir’s Tiberius contract to $31M” by Dave Nyczepir JUL 26, 2021 | FEDSCOOP “The Department of Health and Human Services renewed and expanded its one-year contract for its COVID-19 vaccine distribution platform Tiberius from nearly $17 million to $31 million, tech company Palantir announced Monday.”
“More Scary Than Coronavirus’: South Korea’s Health Alerts Expose Private Lives”, By Nemo Kim, Mar. 5, 2020: https://www.theguardian.com/world/2020/mar/06/more-scary-than-coronavirus-south-koreas-health-alerts-expose-private-lives
“Iran Launched an App That Claimed to Diagnose Coronavirus. Instead, It Collected Location Data on Millions of People”, Mar. 14, 2020 by David Gilbert https://www.vice.com/en_us/article/epgkmz/iran- launched-an-app-that-claimed-to-diagnose-coronavirus-instead-it-collected-location-data-on-millions-of- people.
Just looking quickly at the committee list, the best hope for getting this stopped or slowed in committee would probably be Rand Paul, Tommy Tuberville, and Tim Scott. It’s possible that Bernie Sanders might oppose the police state implications, but he seems to be a fan of Soviet style big government, and of the vaccines, so it appears unlikely.
HELP Committee: https://www.help.senate.gov/chair/about
MAJORITY BY RANK
Patty Murray (WA) , Bernie Sanders (VT) , Robert P. Casey, Jr (PA), Tammy Baldwin (WI), Christopher S. Murphy (CT), Tim Kaine (VA) , Maggie Hassan (NH), Tina Smith (MN), Jacky Rosen (NV) , Ben Ray Luján (NM), John Hickenlooper (CO)
MINORITY BY RANK
Richard Burr (NC), Rand Paul, M.D. (KY), Susan Collins (ME), Bill Cassidy, M.D. (LA), Lisa Murkowski (AK), Mike Braun (IN), Roger Marshall, M.D. (KS), Tim Scott (SC), Mitt Romney (UT), Tommy Tuberville (AL), Jerry Moran (Kansas)
“Coronavirus-tracking project backed by Bill Gates is put on hold due to FDA concerns”, By Alan Boyle on May 13, 2020. Excerpt: “SCAN aims to track the spread of the virus that causes COVID-19 throughout the Seattle area by sending out at-home tests and picking them up for analysis, with logistical support from Amazon Care, the health care program for Amazon employees.“
What exists currently is https://protect-public.hhs.gov
Palantir “currently has a contract with the Department of Health and Human Services to help the federal government create a new data platform that will be called “HHS Protect Now,” according to the Daily Beast. The platform will play a major role in helping the federal government track the spread of the novel coronavirus by pulling intelligence used by top administration officials, including Trump himself. Palantir also picked up a contract with the Pentagon earlier this year to develop targeting artificial intelligence for military drones. The contract was initially with Google, but the conglomerate abandoned the deal after employees protested it, questioning the ethics of providing the American military with technology.” https://nypost.com/2020/05/26/palantir-ceo-joins-elon-musk-in-considering-leaving-ca/
When talking about Palantir, everyone focuses on Peter Thiel, but self-proclaimed socialist and Hillary supporter, Alex Karp, is the CEO. Karp may be the highest paid CEO in the world, so big government sharing everyone’s money with Palantir is working out well for him. Other founders were investors Joe Lonsdale, Nathan Gettings and computer scientist Stephen Cohen. Furthermore, Dem operative James Carville got New Orleans Mayor Landrieu to allow them to test their predictive policing programs on the City. George Soros was an investor from 2012-2020 but apparently is now angry with them because of their work with ICE and apparently has been funding groups to oppose Palantir. That makes us wonder if something worse than Palantir may be afoot.
In 2003 Alex Karp founded the company Palantir Technologies together with Peter Thiel (whom he knew from Stanford) and the investors Joe Lonsdale, Nathan Gettings and the computer scientist Stephen Cohen. Palantir’s data analysis software is used in particular by the US secret services, but the Hessian Ministry of the Interior [Germany] also bought the Palantir software Gotham in 2018. The opposition in the Hessian state parliament criticized the procedure for awarding the contract. Corporations such as Airbus, BMW and Merck also use the Palantir software. Karp was appointed to the Board of Directors of the Economist in December 2015, to the Supervisory Board of Axel Springer SE in 2018 and to the Supervisory Board of BASF SE on May 3, 2019. At the beginning of 2020, Karp resigned from the supervisory board of Axel Springer SE and, less later, on July 22, also from the supervisory board of BASF SE. He is also a member of the steering committee of the Bilderberg Conferences. (Paragraph based on German Wikipedia article: https://de.wikipedia.org/wiki/Alex_Karp )
“Team Trump Turns to Peter Thiel’s Palantir to Track Virus: Palantir, a longtime partner of intelligence agencies, co-founded by major Trump backer Peter Thiel, is helping build “the single source for [coronavirus] testing data.” By Erin Banco National Security Reporter By Spencer Ackerman Senior Nat’l Security Correspondent Apr. 21, 2020, Daily Beast: https://archive.md/DtHrT
“HHS said it has 187 data sets integrated into the platform, with inputs that include hospital capacity and inventories, supply chain data from the government and industry, diagnostic and geographic testing data, demographic statistics, state policy actions, and coronavirus and flu-like emergency department data. The spokesperson also said HHS was relying on “private sector partner contributions of data.” … On April 10, Palantir received a $17.3 million contract with HHS for a different and older data integration tool called Gotham. It’s unclear if Gotham, which started out as a tool for intelligence and law enforcement to track targets, will be separate from HHS Protect or will aid in performing contact tracing. That HHS contract is nowhere near Palantir’s most lucrative. In February, the firm scored half of a Pentagon data-management contract worth over $800 million.” https://archive.md/DtHrT
Bloomberg article referenced in the Daily Beast Article: https://archive.md/vPdbC
“About HHS Protect
At the beginning of the pandemic, it became clear that HHS needed a central way to make data collected by various operating divisions, including CDC, CMS, HRSA, and others, visible to first responders at federal, state, and local levels and we needed to collect this data as fast as possible. To fulfill this need, HHS built HHS Protect, a secure data ecosystem powered by eight commercial technologies for sharing, parsing, housing, and accessing COVID-19 data and driven by four principles: transparency, sharing, privacy, and security.
Read on to learn more.
What is HHS Protect?
The HHS Protect ecosystem is a secure platform for authentication, amalgamation, and sharing of healthcare information, so that the U.S. government can harness the full power of data for the COVID-19 response. U.S. healthcare data has often been fractured and inaccessible. With Protect, more than 200 disparate data sources are brought together into one ecosystem that integrates data across federal, state, and local governments and the healthcare industry. It provides a holistic view of the U.S. healthcare system so decision makers informed by Protect have near-real-time information to guide action and save lives with a data-driven COVID-19 response.
What date did the HHS Protect platform begin operating?
HHS Protect became operational on April 10, 2020.
Is the data in HHS Protect public?
View the public data dashboards here: https://protect-public.hhs.gov/
What data does it aggregate?
Through HHS Protect, we have access to hospital-specific data, like inpatient bed utilization, ICU bed utilization, percentage of inpatient beds occupied by COVID-19 patients, and number of COVID-19 cases. We also have insight into the supply chains of large healthcare distributors. By integrating this data together into one system, we can help federal, state and local leaders make strategic decisions and maximize resources. We have more than 200 datasets integrated in the system, including:
o Multiple COVID-19 case count sources to ensure comprehensive visibility
o Hospital capacity, utilization, inventory and supply from states and territories
o Supply chain data from government and industry
o Diagnostic labs testing data
o Census population and demographic statistics
o Testing locations o State policy actions
o COVID-19 and influenza-like-illness emergency department data
o Private-sector partner contributions
How is data collected?
We have multiple pathways for collecting data from the many data sources we rely on. These reporting pathways include submitting directly to HHS Protect, to state health departments and state hospital associations, or through TeleTracking.
For hospitals specifically, we have two pathways for reporting data. Hospitals may report directly to HHS through TeleTracking or to state health departments or state hospital associations, which then share data with HHS.
The NHSN will continue to collect information on another critical area for COVID-19—data from nursing homes and long-term care facilities.
Why did the CDC’s National Healthcare Safety Network (NHSN) step down from data collection for COVID-19 from hospitals, leaving TeleTracking and State Health Departments/State Hospital Associations as the only collection mechanisms for data?
Success in fighting this pandemic requires flexible and real-time access to data. To accomplish this need, on July 15, HHS changed reporting procedures for hospitals to streamline data into the COVID-19 response. With TeleTracking, HHS is able to create new data fields and collect data from the more than 6,000 hospitals in the country in only 1-3 days. This very same process required several weeks to accomplish using the National Healthcare Safety Network. With a novel virus like this coronavirus, scientists are learning new things and asking new questions daily. It’s important the federal response be able to adapt in real time to these changing needs for the safety and health of the country.
The NHSN will continue to collect information on another critical area for COVID-19—data from nursing homes and long-term care facilities. NHSN will also continue its efforts around data collection for the fight against antibiotic resistance. This data collection change has zero effect on CDC’s access to data, and HHS continues to rely heavily on the CDC’s experts in analyzing the data.
Is the data collected from hospitals different now that it is collected through TeleTracking?
The data has not changed, but the display in the dashboard will look slightly different.
NHSN dashboards previously only included information reported from about half of America’s hospitals. Its reports included statistical estimates and extrapolation to account for missing data from hospitals that did not report. The new dashboards will include information from over 80% of America’s hospitals.
HHS accepts partial data submissions given the variability and maturity of data reporting from small and large hospitals. Given this, these dashboards include all data reported to HHSregardless of whether all data fields were completed by the hospital. We believe this complete transparency will create greater understanding of COVID-19 across the country and lead to improved data collection over time.
Will this data be manipulated by political appointees within the government?
No. HHS Protect was built and designed by the Department’s career staff with the input of scientists and doctors. This is a system designed to be above politics and manipulation. The public health professionals who work at HHS are solemnly devoted to the health and wellness of all of America and committed to empowering Americans with the same knowledge guiding the decision makers in the COVID-19 response.
How will you ensure the data is never manipulated?
As one of the underlying principles of HHS Protect, HHS is committed to transparency with the American public about what we know, when we know it.
HHS will monitor and correct any attempts at data manipulation. External data submissions are provided under specific data use agreements. Prior to being allowed to submit to HHS Protect, all external data sources are identified and registered. External data are validated daily.
All data received by HHS Protect is immediately captured, recorded and time stamped before it is accessible by HHS Protect or others that may subsequently have access to the data. When users log in to HHS Protect, every data element and every data set has a record of lineage that is built on a hashing technology. This allows HHS to track when the data was curated, when it was parsed, and when it was accessed.
For any data that’s shared outside the Protect ecosystem, HHS uses a hashing technology to ensure the integrity of the underlying data set. Meaning once the data is shared outside of Protect, if a person were to try to change the underlying data that was shared, there would be a record of the change that was made.
All of the data is time-stamped.
Does CDC have access to this data?
Yes, hundreds of CDC staff have access to the system. CDC has been delegated the ability to directly authorize CDC personnel for access to HHS Protect. Appropriate CDC personnel have sole authority to grant access to CDC personnel for HHS Protect.
How are you protecting American’s health data?
First, we protect access to the HHS Protect system. Access to the HHS Protect system is only granted to authorized government employees and contractors, who are granted access as necessary by mission need. We authenticate and authorize every user to ensure only mission essential activity is occurring within HHS Protect.
Second, data provided to HHS Protect does not contain direct identifiers, meaning that there is no personally identifiable information (PII) in the system.
HHS has made the security and protection of the data involved a top priority. Least-privilege and National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) cybersecurity frameworks have been applied to support confidentiality, integrity, and availability. These are higher standards than typically applied to protecting healthcare data in many other parts of the American healthcare system. Controls and platforms are tested for vulnerabilities, which are mitigated quickly, and mechanisms are in place to prevent exfiltration of data.
Does HHS Protect contain data from electronic health records (EHR) and if so, how do you protect this data?
HHS Protect does have EHR data; it does not have personally identifiable information (PII). EHR data is specific only to the county level. Examples of EHR data include: hospitalization utilization, COVID-19 case counts, ventilator usage, and positive test percentages.
HHS has made the security and protection of the data involved a top priority. Least-privilege and National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) cybersecurity frameworks have been applied to support confidentiality, integrity, and availability. These are higher standards than are applied to protecting healthcare data in many other parts of the American healthcare system. Controls and platforms are tested for vulnerabilities, which are mitigated quickly, and mechanisms are in place to prevent exfiltration of data.
Where can I find the multiple contracts that support HHS Protect?
Contracts for HHS Protect are made available on government contracting websites just like any other contracts. Data use agreements are not contracts and are not typically made public. HHS has partnerships with many entities including, federal, state, tribal, local, and territorial governments; colleges and universities; and private sector companies. It is only through the huge number and diversity of our data partners that HHS has been able to accomplish what we have so far and maintain the ability to continue providing vital information products in the future.
Is HHS Protect capturing demographic data?
HHS has directed hospitals, testing companies and others to submit demographic data and HHS Protect contains the data that has been submitted so far. We continue to work with hospitals and testing companies to expand this so we can better understand how COVID-19 affects demographic subgroups and disproportionately impacts minority populations.“
These pro-immigration groups raise important points about the use of the surveillance technologies ostensibly for public health:
Link – https://justfutureslaw.org/wp-content/uploads/2021/02/HHS-Protect-Fact-Sheet.FINAL2_.pdf
Palantir document: https://privacyinternational.org/sites/default/files/2020-11/All%20roads%20lead%20to%20Palantir%20with%20Palantir%20response%20v3.pdf (Open Society Funded document. Soros now opposes Palantir apparently because of their work on deporting illegal workers. The pro-immigration groups may be funded by him, as well. )
“Palantir | GovCon Wire” https://www.govconwire.com/?s=Palantir
H. R. 550
To amend the Public Health Service Act with respect to immunization system data modernization and expansion, and for other purposes.
This Act may be cited as the “Immunization Infrastructure Modernization Act of 2021”.
2.Immunization information system data modernization and expansion
Subtitle C of title XXVIII of the Public Health Service Act (42 U.S.C. 300hh–31 et seq42 U.S.C. 300hh–31 et seq42 U.S.C. 300hh–31 et seq42 U.S.C. 300hh–31 et seq42 U.S.C. 300hh–31 et seq.) is amended by adding at the end the following:
2824. Immunization information system data modernization and expansion
(a)Expanding CDC and public health department capabilities
The Secretary shall—
(A) conduct activities (including with respect to interoperability, population reporting, and bidirectional reporting) to expand, enhance, and improve immunization information systems that are administered by health departments or other agencies of State, local, Tribal, and territorial governments and used by health care providers; and
(B) award grants or cooperative agreements to the health departments, or such other governmental entities as administer immunization information systems, of State, local, Tribal, and territorial governments, for the expansion, enhancement, and improvement of immunization information systems to assist public health departments in—
(i) assessing current data infrastructure capabilities and gaps among health care providers to improve and increase consistency in patient matching, data collection, reporting, bidirectional exchange, and analysis of immunization-related information;
(ii)providing for technical assistance and the efficient enrollment and training of health care providers, including at pharmacies and other settings where immunizations are being provided, such as long-term care facilities, specialty health care providers, community health centers, Federally qualified health centers, rural health centers, organizations serving adults 65 and older, and organizations serving homeless and incarcerated populations;
(iii)improving secure data collection, transmission, bidirectional exchange, maintenance, and analysis of immunization information;
(iv)improving the secure bidirectional exchange of immunization record data among Federal, State, local, Tribal, and territorial governmental entities and non-governmental entities, including by—
(I)improving such exchange among public health officials in multiple jurisdictions within a State, as appropriate; and
(II)by simplifying and supporting electronic reporting by any health care provider;
(v)supporting the standardization of immunization information systems to accelerate interoperability with health information technology, including with health information technology certified under section 3001(c)(5) or with health information networks;
(vi)supporting adoption of the immunization information system functional standards of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and the maintenance of security standards to protect individually identifiable health information;
(vii)supporting and training immunization information system, data science, and informatics personnel;
(viii)supporting real-time immunization record data exchange and reporting, to support rapid identification of immunization coverage gaps;
(ix)improving completeness of data by facilitating the capability of immunization information systems to exchange data, directly or indirectly, with immunization information systems in other jurisdictions;
(x)enhancing the capabilities of immunization information systems to evaluate, forecast, and operationalize clinical decision support tools in alignment with the recommendations of the Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices as approved by the Director of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention;
(xi)supporting the development and implementation of policies that facilitate complete population-level capture, consolidation, and access to accurate immunization information;
(xii)supporting the procurement and implementation of updated software, hardware, and cloud storage to adequately manage information volume and capabilities;
(xiii)supporting expansion of capabilities within immunization information systems for outbreak response;
(xiv)supporting activities within the applicable jurisdiction related to the management, distribution, and storage of vaccine doses and ancillary supplies;
(xv)developing information related to the use and importance of immunization record data and disseminating such information to health care providers and other persons authorized under State law to access such information, including payors and health care facilities; or
(xvi)supporting activities to improve the scheduling and administration of vaccinations.
In carrying out paragraph (1), the Secretary shall—
(A)designate data and technology standards that must be followed by governmental entities with respect to use of immunization information systems as a condition of receiving an award under this section, with priority given to standards developed by—
(i)consensus-based organizations with input from the public; and
(ii)voluntary consensus-based standards bodies; and
(B)support a means of independent verification of the standards used in carrying out paragraph (1).
In carrying out paragraph (1), the Secretary may develop and utilize contracts and cooperative agreements for technical assistance, training, and related implementation support.
(1)Health information technology standards
The Secretary may not award a grant or cooperative agreement under subsection (a)(1)(B) unless the applicant uses and agrees to use standards adopted by the Secretary under section 3004.
The Secretary may waive the requirement under paragraph (1) with respect to an applicant if the Secretary determines that the activities under subsection (a)(1)(B) cannot otherwise be carried out within the applicable jurisdiction.
A State, local, Tribal, or territorial health department applying for a grant or cooperative agreement under subsection (a)(1)(B) shall submit an application to the Secretary at such time and in such manner as the Secretary may require. Such application shall include information describing—
(A)the activities that will be supported by the grant or cooperative agreement; and
(B)how the modernization of the immunization information systems involved will support or impact the public health infrastructure of the health department, including a description of remaining gaps, if any, and the actions needed to address such gaps.
(c)Strategy and implementation plan
Not later than 90 days after the date of enactment of this section, the Secretary shall submit to the Committee on Energy and Commerce of the House of Representatives and the Committee on Health, Education, Labor, and Pensions of the Senate a coordinated strategy and an accompanying implementation plan that identifies and demonstrates the measures the Secretary will utilize to—
(1)update and improve immunization information systems supported by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention; and
(2)carry out the activities described in this section to support the expansion, enhancement, and improvement of State, local, Tribal, and territorial immunization information systems.
(d)Consultation; technical assistance
In developing the strategy and implementation plan under subsection (c), the Secretary shall consult with—
(A)health departments, or such other governmental entities as administer immunization information systems, of State, local, Tribal, and territorial governments;
(B)professional medical associations, public health associations, and associations representing pharmacists and pharmacies;
(C)community health centers, long-term care facilities, and other appropriate entities that provide immunizations;
(D)health information technology experts; and
(E)other public or private entities, as appropriate.
In connection with consultation under paragraph (1), the Secretary may—
(A)provide technical assistance, certification, and training related to the exchange of information by immunization information systems used by health care and public health entities at the local, State, Federal, Tribal, and territorial levels; and
(B)develop and utilize public-private partnerships for implementation support applicable to this section.
(e)Report to Congress
Not later than 1 year after the date of enactment of this section, the Secretary shall submit a report to the Committee on Health, Education, Labor, and Pensions of the Senate and the Committee on Energy and Commerce of the House of Representatives that includes—
(1)a description of any barriers to—
(A)public health authorities implementing interoperable immunization information systems;
(B)the exchange of information pursuant to immunization records; or
(C)reporting by any health care professional authorized under State law, using such immunization information systems, as appropriate, and pursuant to State law; or
(2)a description of barriers that hinder the effective establishment of a network to support immunization reporting and monitoring, including a list of recommendations to address such barriers; and
(3)an assessment of immunization coverage and access to immunizations services and any disparities and gaps in such coverage and access for medically underserved, rural, and frontier areas.
In this section, the term immunization information system means a confidential, population-based, computerized database that records immunization doses administered by any health care provider to persons within the geographic area covered by that database.
(g)Authorization of appropriations
To carry out this section, there is authorized to be appropriated $400,000,000, to remain available until expended.
Passed the House of Representatives November 30, 2021.
Government Publishing Office
And, of course, a more detailed HHS data system facilitates internment camps like in the Northern Territory of Australia:
“HOWARD SPRINGS N.T. AUSTRALIA – HIDDEN CAMERA FOOTAGE OF COVID DETENTION QUARANTINE CAMP“
First published at 00:46 UTC on December 4th, 2021.
#HOWARDSPRINGS #HIDDENCAMERAFOOTAGE #NORTHERNTERRITORY
Posted by grace-kathleen Knowledge-Is-Power
“Hidden camera footage from a forced intern at the Howard Springs quarantine facility in the Northern Territory. The ‘inmate’ is warned that if she leaves the confines of the balcony and steps outside the yellow line for any reason other than going to the laundry, she will be fined $5,000 … This facility is known as the “Centre for National Resilience” – click for details on restrictions:
Read more at original link here: https://www.bitchute.com/video/YDmF0W0LF2lg/