The pandemic pact planned by WHO is bringing more and more people to the barricades. There are already large-scale lawsuits underway against it – but without success so far. The Federal Constitutional Court has dismissed as unacceptable a lawsuit against Germany’s future approval of an international pandemic agreement. The complainant’s concerns about sovereignty being undermined have clearly not been taken seriously here.
The Federal Constitutional Court dismissed the complaint on the grounds that Germany’s future participation in the contract did not violate the complainant’s rights. Since negotiations are still ongoing at the international level, there is no agreed law that can be challenged with a constitutional complaint, the highest German court (2 BVR 1082/23) explained.
Member states are currently negotiating the WHO pandemic treaty and are also seeking to change international health rules. Among other things, the draft plans to convert previously non-binding recommendations into binding guidelines. In addition, the WHO Secretary-General will have the opportunity to declare a global health emergency even without the consent of contracting states directly affected. Critical experts have warned that the consequences of the new rules will be felt in almost all areas of life.
The complainant fears that WHO could issue binding orders in self-declared pandemics and health emergencies and overturn decisions of sovereign states on health measures. This could give legislative and executive power to WHO and end the sovereignty of member countries.
However, the Federal Constitutional Court argued Domestic legal effects exist only through consent law. The standard may have already been released. It is assumed that the Bundestag and Bundesrat have finally dealt with the legislation, meaning it only needs to be prepared and promulgated by the Federal President.
It also found that the complaint did not meet the statutory corroboration requirements:
Insofar as the complainant complains of a violation of her constitutional identity and her right to vote as a result of the intended transfer of sovereign rights, she does not speak in detail about the individual articles of the draft texts with regard to possible concrete domestic legal effects. In particular, it does not show that the current draft texts aim to transfer sovereign powers to WHO in a manner that is incompatible with the provisions of the Basic Law.
Federal Constitutional Court, September 27, 2023
A contract text ready for signature must be negotiated by May 2024. In early February, Federal Health Minister Karl Lauterbach had already assured WHO of Germany’s full support for the planned pandemic treaty.
In addition to the fact that there are currently more than 1,600 other nearly identical constitutional complaints pending before the Federal Constitutional Court, a petition against the pandemic treaty, which threatened the loss of fundamental rights, was discussed in the petitions committee of the Bundestag on 18 September. Went. , At the meeting, Parliamentary State Secretary at the Federal Health Ministry, Sabine Dittmar (SPD), took the stance that the pandemic treaty does not restrict fundamental rights or human rights. Of course, experts see it completely differently.
The German government has already admitted that it sees no problem with the infiltration of globalists like Bill Gates, who also controls the WHO. It also revealed that strengthening WHO was seen as a “central goal”. A Green party announced at a Bundestag session in May that any decision WHO takes would automatically be approved in parliament. The fact that the Federal Constitutional Court dismisses lawsuits against planned events fits into the picture, but casts a bad light on Germany, its so-called democracy and rule of law.