Federal judge deals blow to Biden’s ‘illegal’ vaccination authorization in ruling for South Carolina
A federal judge has dealt another significant legal blow to the Biden administration by blocking federal vaccine authorization for contractors with the US government.
“US federal judge sided with Attorney General Wilson and blocked Biden’s vaccine claim against federal contractors,” Disclose reported.
“A federal judge on Tuesday again sided with South Carolina Attorney General Alan Wilson and blocked a Biden Administration authorization to require employees of federal contractors to be vaccinated against COVID-19. -19,” News 2 in Charleston reported.
“The judge granted a preliminary command would prohibit the government from performing any such duties, for now third time federal judges sided with Attorney General Wilson and blocked the Biden Administration’s enforcement of vaccine requirements,” the report added.
“The Biden administration’s abuse of power has been coldly stopped again. The rule of law prevailed and liberties were protected. When the President oversteps his authority, thankfully the law prevents his abuse of power,” said Attorney General Wilson.
“The lawsuit was brought by Attorney General Wilson and Governor Henry McMaster, along with attorneys general and governors of six other states including Georgia, Alabama, Idaho, Kansas, Utah and West Virginia. Other state entities were also named as plaintiffs,” the report noted.
“NS litigation argues that the federal mandate, enacted by President Biden on September 9, is unconstitutional because it violates the Tenth Amendment, which gives states and people powers not authorized by the Constitution to government federal. It also raises questions about the lack of exceptions for contractors who ‘work alone, outside, or even exclusively remotely’, the report notes.
https://smartzune.com/federal-judge-deals-blow-to-bidens-unconstitutional-vaccine-mandate-in-ruling-for-south-carolina/ Federal judge deals blow to Biden’s ‘illegal’ vaccination authorization in ruling for South Carolina