On topic, there was a time in NZ when we had ongoing post natal visits from Plunket, District Nurses etc. This was standard and was about health. My guess here is that it’s about the ongoing push for mandatory vaccines which be assured now have way more toxic ingredients than they did during my childhood. And are also given in far greater numbers and concentration. Along with all of the injuries & deaths that have been going with that. All denied of course.
Here we have the proposed return of those visits (not this country … ) with a different looking agenda.
Oregon Governor Kate Brown introduced a new bill that will allow in-home surveillance on the families of newborn babies.
Brown introduced Senate Bill 526 to the Oregon Legislative Assembly as part of her budget package. The budget allows Oregon Health Authority personnel to look into or “study home visiting by licensed health care providers.” Lawmakers are calling SB 526 an “emergency measure.” Meaning, the bill could be rushed to approval by year’s end.
The Oregon Health Authority shall study home visiting by licensed health care providers in this state. The authority shall submit findings and recommendations for legislation to an interim committee of the Legislative Assembly related to health care not later than December 31, 2019.
There are an astounding 18 sponsors to the bill who collectively state that its “necessary for the immediate preservation of the public peace, health and safety,” and therefore “an emergency is declared to exist.” …..
There is nothing written into the bill that cites it would be a mandatory event, but it doesn’t say it won’t be, either. It states it is “universal,” which in socialist terms, is never a comforting descriptor of any government program. Again, you’re being pitched increased safety and security; you’re getting surveillance. Hopefully, that’s clear.
Many states have pushed for increased surveillance on homeschool children, but this is a first blatant attempt to monitor all kids. Either case is bad, but the “universal” aspect is horrendous.
If you think such laws are impossible to pass, think again.
This excerpt from ParentalRights.org explains how Supreme Court ruling from 2000 seemingly vacated parental rights over such issues.