Viral Tyranny: The World’s Most Oppressive COVID-19 Policies

After failing to meet his self-imposed goal of having 70% of Americans vaccinated by the Fourth of July, President Joe Biden slowly began ratcheting up his rhetoric and imposing increasingly restrictive, top-down vaccination mandates. “We’ve been patient, but our patience is wearing thin,” he told American citizens in September. Yet his court-enjoined orders are nothing compared to the draconian measures being imposed by governments around the world that lack America’s constitutional protections. Here are some of the worst.

1. Australia puts positive COVID patients in fenced quarantine camps, arrests those who try to leave

In at least one Australia state, the army has rounded up those who test positive for COVID-19, and those in close contact with them, and transferred them to a quarantine camp located in Howard Springs, just outside Northern Territory capital city Darwin. (That significantly expanded the army’s role of enforcing COVID-19 lockdowns over the summer and shooting rubber bullets at those who protested the lockdowns this fall.)

Video has emerged from inside the facility showing that those quarantined cannot approach others inside the camp without a mask, or face a $5,000 (Australian) fine.

Last Thursday, police arrested three teenagers for trying to flee the compound. Although the 15-, 16-, and 17-year-old inmates had tested negative for COVID-19, they had been in contact with someone who had tested positive for the virus.

One detainee said once authorities place you in your room, “they leave you. They don’t come and say anything, they don’t check up, they don’t do anything. You get delivered your meals once a day. And you are just left.”

“You feel like you’re in prison. You feel like you’ve done something wrong,” she said. “It’s inhumane what they’re doing.”

“Australia is currently building more camps similar to Howard Springs,” noted Daily Wire reporter Tim Meads.

2. Austria locks down unvaccinated, announces likely national vaccine mandate

Austria has announced it will require all citizens, reportedly starting at age 14, to be fully vaccinated by February or face fines and possibly imprisonment. Each citizen’s vaccination status would be noted in the individual’s electronic health records.

“For a long time — maybe too long — I and others assumed that it must be possible to convince people in Austria to voluntarily get vaccinated,” said Chancellor Alexander Schallenberg on November 19, echoing President Biden. “We therefore have reached a very difficult decision to introduce a national vaccine mandate.”

At the time, the government had not yet formulated the details of the law — but on December 1, a German newspaper reported the details of draft legislation now under consideration.

It was previously reported that the government would fine anyone who refuses to receive the COVID-19 vaccination €3,600 ($4,080) for the first infraction, according to the Frankfurter Allgemeine Zeitung. That fine could be forgiven if the person obeys and receives the vaccination. Those who refuse could see their fines doubled and could even be jailed. The final fine is still under discussion.

The law would reportedly apply to everyone at least 14 years and over. It would also “relax the country’s strict data protection law to allow the linkage of people’s electronic health records with centralized vaccination registers,” reported Fortune magazine.

Thus far, “vaccinating people by physical force is off the table.”

So far, lawmakers say the new COVID measures are temporary and would expire in three years.

3. Greece: Those over 60 will be vaccinated or fined one-seventh of their monthly pension until they are

Greece has mandated that all citizens over 60 years of age receive the COVID-19 vaccination by mid-January 2022 or face a monthly fine until they relent and obey.

“Greeks over the age of 60… must book their appointment for a first jab by January 16,” said Prime Minister Kyriakos Mitsotakis late last month. “Their vaccination is henceforth compulsory.”

He further asserted that his actions, which made Greece the first E.U. nation to discriminate against unvaccinated people based on age, were “absolutely constitutional.”

Those who refuse the mandatory vaccination after that date will be fined government €100 ($113 U.S.) a month until they take the shot. That’s roughly 15% of the average Greek citizen’s €730 monthly pension. Greek lawmakers approved the scheme on December 1. Before the bill’s passage, 83% of Greeks over 60 had been vaccinated voluntarily.

“It’s not a punishment,” the prime minister said of the punitive measure.  “I would say it is the price for health.”

4. Italy requires health passes to work, access many public accommodations

Italy has produced a three-tiered society, requiring citizens to produce one of two health passes to access certain needs — or to remain gainfully employed.

Italy became the first nation in Europe to require all workers to provide proof they have been vaccinated, recently recovered from COVID-19, or had a negative COVID test within the last 48 hours, if they wish to keep their jobs. Those who violate the order and try to work without the health pass will

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