11/18/2019 / By Ethan Huff
In response to liberal anti-gun hysteria, the United States Supreme Court has decided to allow a lawsuit filed by the alleged victims of the Sandy Hook massacre to move forward in suing Remington Arms Co., the manufacturer of the firearms supposedly used by Adam Lanza to commit mass murder.
Rejecting arguments made by Remington that the Protection of Lawful Commerce in Arms Act of 2005 effectively shields the company from liability in the event that its products are misused, the Supreme Court has declined to comment on the matter, which means that the case has been given the green light to proceed.
Unlike the vaccine industry, which is fully protected against all liability involving injuries and deaths caused by vaccines, Remington could soon face legal repercussions simply for selling firearms to the American public.
Because Lanza is said to have donned multiple Bushmaster XM-15 rifles, a popular AR-15-style rifle manufactured by Remington, during his shooting spree, Remington could have to compensate those who were injured during the melee, as well as the remaining family members of those who were reported dead.
According to these victims and survivors, Lanza chose this particular model of rifle because of “its military and assaultive qualities, in particular, its efficiency in inflicting mass casualties.” They claim that Remington had previously “marketed” the XM-15 rifle “in association with the military,” which makes the company guilty of a crime.
The Connecticut Supreme Court had put the case on hold pending the Supreme Court’s review, which had the potential to see the case thrown out. But because of the Supreme Court’s refusal to get involved, it will no move forward, which has 2020 Democratic presidential hopeful Joe Biden celebrating.
“There’s a straight line from those brave Newtown parents, to the activism of the Parkland students, to the millions of others who’ve said ‘enough’ in the long years between and since those tragedies. They’re using every tool of democracy: in the streets, at the polls, and today, in the courts,” Biden is quoted as saying.
If elected president, Biden has promised to repeal the Protection of Lawful Commerce in Arms Act of 2005 in its entirety, as well as “take other critical steps that we know cut down on gun violence.” In Biden’s opinion, this includes “banning and buying back assault weapons, expanding background checks, and closing key sales loopholes, just to start.”
However, Biden has yet to comment about repealing the National Childhood Vaccine Injury Act (NVCIA), which completely exempts the vaccine industry from facing any legal scrutiny over its products, which have maimed and killed millions of innocent children over the years.
In case you’re unfamiliar with it, the NVCIA allows vaccine manufacturers to sell highly dangerous products completely risk-free, placing all of the burden on taxpayers to foot the bill in rare cases where a kangaroo “vaccine court” decides to award the family of injured and dead children at least some compensation for their losses.
Neither Biden nor any of the other Democratic contenders have brought up the NVCIA even once, at this point – and to be fair, neither has President Trump. But in light of this latest move by the Supreme Court against Remington, it only seems fair that the vaccine industry also be held accountable for its role in harming and killing children with vaccine “medicine.”
So, politicians: Who’s it going to be? Which one of you will be the first to take a stand in defense of the children who are having their lives destroyed by Big Vaccine?
For more related news about how the Left is trying to put gun manufacturers out of business with these types of lawsuits, be sure to check out SecondAmendment.news.
Sources for this article include:
Vaccines.News is a fact-based public education website published by Vaccines News Features, LLC.
All content copyright © 2018 by Vaccines News Features, LLC.
All trademarks, registered trademarks and servicemarks mentioned on this site are the property of their respective owners.