Mounting evidence shows the Chinese Communist Party (CCP) has been imposing vaccinations upon the public, despite concerns over efficacy and health implications.
A female netizen named Duan Da Dan posted on social media site Weibo on March 31: “I’m really annoyed that my employer forces me to receive jabs even if I’m planning to get pregnant. [They] never consider the possible impact on the fetus.”
Another Internet user claimed in a Weibo post on March 30 that she had contracted hives twice, meaning she suffers from allergies. However, she was upset that her employer was pressuring her every day to get vaccinated.
No Vaccination Certificate, No Entry
The Epoch Times learned that a local market authority in southern China’s Hainan province made it a rule that no one is permitted to enter the market without a vaccination certificate.
A vegetable retailer with the surname Liu in the Honggang Market of Sanya city, Hainan province, told The Epoch Times that no one could enter the market unless he or she had received the vaccine.
“We didn’t receive the notice until March 23. But we have to get vaccinated on March 24,” Liu said. He added that reduced customer traffic had led to a one-third drop in sales.
“It’s true in the whole city of Sanya. It’s mandatory,” Liu continued. “Nobody wants it … nobody can tell what impact it will have on our health.”
A seafood retailer with the surname Wan reported that on the early morning of March 24, more than 100 urban administrative and law enforcement personnel showed up to guard the market. They examined every visitor’s health code before letting them in.
Vaccination: A Critical Political Task
Evidence shows getting jabbed is more than a personal matter; it is deemed an important political task to be performed in all of China’s enterprises, schools, and community centers.
Recently, Sokon Group, a large private firm in southwestern China’s Chongqing city, demanded that its employees complete vaccination as a critical political task, according to an internal notice The Epoch Times obtained from the company.
The document, dated March 25, required all units under the group to “take vaccination as a critical political task” and perform their responsibility to ensure “it be applied in principle to all employees between the ages of 18 and 59 except pregnant or breastfeeding women … and the vaccination should be completed at local town hospitals by April 30, 2021.”
In parts of Beijing, community centers promised benefits to encourage vaccination, including tickets to visit Beijing’s Lama Temple, extra holidays, and other incentives. In some cases, elderly people could be given one or two boxes of fresh eggs if they consent to receiving the vaccine.
Hesitant Staff in State-Run Enterprises
Likewise, employees from Beijing’s state-run enterprises feel pressure as well, according to Chinese news reports.
A female staffer with the surname Hu said her employer posted a notice requesting all employees to get vaccinated as soon as possible, according to a Chinese-language report in VOA on March 15.
She revealed that the utility management company in their office building had issued a vaccination rate of over 90 percent of tenants must be met, and that all units must collect relevant data. Though she hated implementing forced vaccination, Hu was afraid she would face investigation or punishment if she didn’t comply.
Another staffer with the surname Ho, also from a Beijing state-run company, corroborated Hu’s statement, adding that all local state enterprises followed similar policies regarding COVID-19. He told VOA that he had decided to not take the vaccine because he was preparing to have a child and was concerned about its impact on the fetus.
Concern Over Security Leads to Lower Than Expected Compliance
There is vaccine hesitancy among the Chinese public due to concerns over the vaccine’s efficacy.
In mid-February, a survey of 756 medical workers in southern China’s Zhejiang province demonstrated that only 28 percent of respondents wanted to get vaccinated after jabs were available, according to the Chinese Journal of Vaccines and Immunization.
Evidence suggests that Chinese authorities are concerned about the current vaccination administration speed, which has been slower than expected, although more than 100 million shots have been given, according to China’s state media outlets.
An Internet user nicknamed TuCaoFakeNews tweeted out strong skepticism in a March 31 post, with an image of a local informed consent for inactivated vaccines against COVID-19 notice. When it came to vaccine clinical trial data, it read in Chinese: “There has not been human observation data available; and we cannot root out the possibility of increased condition of a vaccine taker when he or she contracts COVID-19 after receiving shots.”
A study suggested that China’s Sinopharm vaccine efficacy rate was only 11.5 percent to 33 percent, according to a March 10 report on Speevr, a California-based financial technology platform.
In Hong Kong, 11 residents died after receiving shots of CoronaVac, a vaccine developed by China’s drug maker Sinovac. Causes of the deaths are under investigation, according to Hong Kong media.
Additionally, Brazil’s findings in a late-stage trial show that CoronaVac was found to be only 50.4 Percent effective.
Activist Lawyer: CCP Is Treating the Public as Guinea Pigs
An activist lawyer with the surname Wu told the Chinese-language Epoch Times that China’s public servants are also being forced to receive shots, though it is said they are ahead on the waiting list.
He emphasized that Chinese-made vaccines are unreliable and that it is impossible for China to develop safe shots within a short time period, given the history of previous vaccine accidents leading to children’s deaths and adult disability cases.
Wu noted it is shocking that Chinese authorities are promoting China-made vaccines to more than a billion citizens while they are clear that they are of poor quality.
“They’re really taking citizens’ lives for granted,” he added.
Gu Xiaohua, Hong, Ning, and Zhang Yujie contributed to this report