Philadelphia, PA asked in Family Law for Pennsylvania

Q: Child services vaccinated my children states in their files no vaccinations still have all parental right what do I do

Child services has temporary custody but in their records it states no vaccinations and they went without my knowledge and vaccinated my children. Caseworker was supposed to call me and tell me what happened she never called or will return my calls I found out from my son

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1 Lawyer Answer
Peter Christopher Lomtevas
Peter Christopher Lomtevas
Answered
  • Brooklyn, NY
  • Licensed in Pennsylvania

A: Pennsylvania has a unique approach to its citizens characterized by imposed government edicts per family. Pennsylvania says the law is fair for all and that every citizen is treated equally when in reality, that is very far from the truth.

First and foremost, Pennsylvania subscribed to the hysteria surrounding the pandemic. Government created a vaccine to hush peoples' complaints about the pox. The vaccine's effects on children are still not fully known, but the government mandate surrounding its injection in children is in full force and effect.

In a courtroom, it is not uncommon for the judge to convene a hearing on the issue and calling an expert witness to assert that the inoculations are safe and effective at saving children's lives. The judge can order the parents to have their children inoculated, and failure to follow the order is a contempt.

The superior courts in Pennsylvania have held that no contempt can be overturned, and that the trial judge is the best positioned to enforce its orders no matter how poorly they are written. This gives rise to the infallible judge, and persons associated with the judge, like the child protective apparatus, will always get orders supporting their child protective functions.

With this as a background, the government did what it wanted with the asker's children and the asker is in no position to step in and change it. The judge has jurisdiction over children until they reach eighteen years of age, and children younger that eighteen must implement what an order requires or else the parent will be in contempt of the order.

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