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World Council for Health Statement on Discrimination Against Novak Djokovic

By World Council for Health.

The World Council for Health stands with Novak Djokovic, winner of a record nine Australian Open singles titles and the Association of Tennis Professionals world number one tennis player. Upon his arrival in Melbourne, he was harangued, locked away, embarrassed, and barred from seeking his next title as defending champion by the government of Australia.

All this, despite having applied for and having been granted a medical exemption by an independent panel, as confirmed by Craig Tiley, CEO of Tennis Australia. This panel is composed of medical specialists that see a blind copy of a vaccination exemption request. However, the Australian Border Forces has stated Djokovic did not provide the “appropriate evidence” to meet entry requirements.

Djokovic was courted to attend the tournament and has asserted his right to his own medical privacy, refusing to speak of his medical status—something every free person should be entitled to at all times. It is unacceptable that Djokovic has been forced to cater to this medically unfounded requirement. It should be noted that his prior infection likely grants him far stronger, richer, robust, longer-lasting immunity as a multitude of studies have demonstrated.

The claim that Djokovic had an exemption to play in the tournament but not to enter Australia without quarantine, belabors the point of how his visa was initially granted. The Serbian tennis star was allowed to board a plane in Dubai and take the fourteen-hour flight to Australia only to be persecuted for over 8 hours in an isolation room without access to his phone, treatment akin to a potential terrorist posing a threat.

Djokovic has been moved to a hotel used by immigration officials to house asylum seekers and refugees. His case has been adjourned until Monday. Serbian President Aleksander Vucic has called the ordeal a “political witch hunt.”

The World Council for Health maintains that the experimental gene-based “vaccines” do not stop the spread of disease, especially not the highly transmissible Omicron variant that is now widely distributed around the world, including in Australia. Therefore, demanding “vaccination” as a prerequisite to competing in the Australian Open is discriminatory and not backed by readily available evidence.



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