The following is a list of International violations that we feel are relevant for this time.
Remember: when you complete your Letter of Intent – only include the violations that are relevant for your situation.
Masks can cause severe acne and other skin problems. The discomfort of a mask distracts some children from learning. By increasing airway resistance during exhalation, masks can lead to increased levels of carbon dioxide in the blood. Masks can be vectors for pathogens if they become moist or are used for too long. The use of masks has been proven to exacerbate anxiety or breathing difficulties for some students. School staff are not monitoring for any of the above conditions.
International humanitarian law provides general protection for children as persons taking no part in hostilities, and special protection as persons who are particularly vulnerable. Moreover, children taking part in hostilities are also protected. The various aspects of the legal protection of children as members of the civilian population.
The Hague Conference on Private International Law (HCCH) is a global inter-governmental organization that has developed standards for the transnational cooperation on child protection and family matters. The key themes addressed by the Conventions of the Hague Conference include transnational child protection, inter-country adoption, cross-border parental child abduction as well as matters of parental responsibility and contact involving different countries.
By virtue of Security Council resolutions 1539 (2004) and 1612 (2005), which request that action plans and dialogue for their development be established, United Nations child protection advisers and teams are mandated – and have the political space – to engage with all state and non-state armed actors involved in grave violations against children. CPAs foresee and diligently plan opportunities for engaging with parties to the conflict on child protection matters
Persons who are not, or are no longer, participating in hostilities must be protected; and the right of parties to an armed conflict to choose methods and means of warfare is not unlimited.
The first principle advocated in the UDBHR is respect for “human dignity, human rights and fundamental freedoms” (Article 3). Although this principle had long been established since the 1948 Universal Declaration of Human Right s (United Nations 1948), which is today widely regarded as the cornerstone of the international human rights system that emerged after the Second World War, the UDBHR was the first international instrument to comprehensively integrate international human rights law into the field of biomedicine. By broadening the scope of the respect principle from personal autonomy to human dignity, the UDBHR overcomes a shortcoming of previous bioethics documents, which seemed to accord respect only to autonomous persons.
Every child has the right to health, education and protection, and every society has a stake in expanding children’s opportunities in life. Yet, around the world, millions of children are denied a fair chance for no reason other than the country, gender or circumstances into which they are born.
“Everyone has the right to life, liberty and security of person… No one shall be subjected to … inhuman or degrading treatment … Everyone is entitled in full equality to a fair and public hearing by an independent and impartial tribunal, in the determination of his rights… No one shall be subjected to arbitrary interference with his privacy, family, home or correspondence…”
The Right to Informed Consent is Meaningless Without the Right to Refuse Any Medical Intervention, Including Mandated Vaccination. Government Agents and those Acting Under Color of Law are Forbidden by Long-Standing National and International Law from Coercing Vaccination. Furthermore, this includes mask mandates and PCR testing. Children under the age of eighteen years of age need a parent’s signature on any and all documents that deal with medical testing and this includes PCR testing in school.