What is the Nuremberg Code?

What is the Nuremberg Code?

The Nuremberg Code is “the voluntary consent of the human subject.”  It is an international law that protects all persons from human medical experimentation against their will or free consent.  They can not be forced, coerced, defrauded, deceived, bullied, or threatened in any way to be subject to medical experimentation against their will. 

What if Someone Consents?

To gain someone’s consent for experimentation, the person/persons must be fully informed of all side affects near or in the future of any possible harm that may be a result.  They must be safely monitored during the process and only after it was successfully studied in animal experimentation first.

When Was the Nuremberg Code Enacted?

The Nuremberg Code resulted from the Nuremberg Trials of World War II when the Nazi’s were accused of crimes against humanity for using humans as subjects in their inhumane medical and scientific experimentation of Jews, Jewish sympathizers, and anyone else they imprisoned.

What Does This Mean For Us Today?

People who are opposed to taking the covid vaccine are protected by this law.  These vaccines can not be forced upon anyone, as they have not been properly tested.

For More Detailed Information:

NIH. National Institutes of Health, Office of NIH History & Stetted Museum at the U.S. Department of health and Human Services / National Institutes of Health: 

The Nuremberg Code