McGregor, who earned $181 million last year, branded forced vaccinations a ''war crime.''
"You think forcing people to inject something into their body is not a crime? People must have the right to choose," McGregor said. According to the fighter, people must have the right to choose what to put into their bodies.
"An attempt to mandate vaccine is coming, per the head of the EU [European Union]. I cannot agree to this," said McGregor, an Irishman. European Commission President Ursula von der Leyen earlier said that a discussion was needed around the idea of mandatory vaccines in the bloc.
McGregor, who banked an estimated $22 million in his losing fight against Dustin Poirier in January, said it was time to talk about Ireland leaving the EU. It prompted Irish politician Neale Richmond to sarcastically reply: ''You'll do nuttin,'' an allusion to the star's pre-fight catchphrase.
Richmond did not escape McGegor's condemnation. He branded Richmond as subservient to the EU, saying "Stockholm syndrome comes to mind" when considering the economically devastating bailout foisted on then-Irish Finance Minister Brian Lenihan in 2010 by EU chiefs.
Lenihan, according to McGregor, was threatened and folded. ''Economic partnership should not mean political surrender. Bailed out and locked in we were, and it was handily done,'' said McGregor.
Among the celebrities who were very vocal against forced vaccinations are singer Nicki Minaj, super model Doutzen Kroes, Black Panther actress Letitia Wright, comedian Rob Schneider, rapper Offset, Anwar Hadid, LaKeith Stanfield and professional actor and musician Chet Hanks. (Related: Melissa Red Pill lauds Bradley Beal for speaking up and representing unvaccinated NBA players – Brighteon.TV.)
Actor Matthew McConaughey said that while both he and his wife are vaccinated, he's "not vaccinating" his children. McConaughey said he is against the vaccine mandates for children. "I still want to find more information," he said.
Meanwhile, international lawyer and Truth for Health Legal Advisory Council member Todd Callender said Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) patients are "being kept against their will" in intensive care units (ICU) and "receiving ineffective or even harmful medications in hospital death camps."
Callender spoke during the December 7 "Fired for Freedom" conference hosted by the Truth for Health Foundation. He described his work as trying to rescue COVID patients from the "hospital death camps."
The ''Fired for Freedom'' was held on the 80th anniversary of the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor that triggered the entry of the U.S. into World War II. "Today is a really important day and a good day to get this out," said Callender. "We tend to keep running into the same scenario over and over again."
Callender explained that he works with people who have been hospitalized with COVID and are then stuck in hospital in a variety of circumstances that don't let them leave. According to Callender, COVID patients admitted to federally-funded hospitals are put on treatment protocols which include medications that tend to harm rather than help them.
''Sometimes even patients who enter the hospital for a non-COVID-related reason and later test positive for the virus may be whisked off into 'COVID segregation' and ultimately the ICU, where they are oftentimes deprived of nutrition [and] given a cocktail of drugs, including remdesivir that shuts down their kidneys," he said.
Callender is trying to help patients who want to leave the hospital and get off a harmful regimen of medications.
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