Remember when I told you that during the coronavirus hoax, they were establishing a precedent of being able to block people from medical treatment for political reasons?
Of course, with the vax thing, they were saying “oh, if you’re not vaxed, you’re a threat.” But they never explained how you were a threat. There were situations where people were willing to go through all of the psycho testing schemes, do outpatient care, and so on, and people were told “no, you can’t have care because you refused the vaccine.”
And now, we enter the era where you can be denied medical treatment for whichever political reason they want to deny you.
This is a psycho new standard. It’s obviously unconstitutional, but that really does not seem to matter anymore.
Despite the fact we’re witnessing a transformation on a massive scale, where people are going to be left to die if they refuse to agree with the government, the TERFs at Reduxx are the only ones giving this story any play:
A woman undergoing treatment for breast cancer has been dropped by her medical clinic based on “hurtful remarks” they allege she made about the “LGBTQ community.” Marlene Barbera, who is scheduled for a mastectomy later this month, had commented on a trans pride flag she had seen in the waiting room of the Richmond Family Medicine Clinic in Portland, Oregon.
Speaking to Reduxx, Barbera says she had written her Doctor a note last year objecting to the presence of a trans pride flag she had seen in the clinic’s reception area.
“I wrote my Doctor a MyChart message all about how offensive, I, as a gender critical woman, found political messaging in a healthcare setting,” Barbera says.
Barbera provided Reduxx with a copy of the initial message she sent her physician in which she laid out her concerns with the flag.
“I have been threatened on Twitter by trans activists with rape and death — so it is daunting to go for medical treatment with that banner proclaiming that what I am, an adult human female, is a mere opt-in category for any gender non-conforming male and not a reality,” she wrote in her message. “May I please have a telephone appointment to discuss how I may access your medical care without walking under a banner that seeks to negate all I am?”
Well, she was kind of making a thing out of it.
Women always act like this though.
And I’m sure she was traumatized by the flag – we all are.
Anyway, they could have just told her “no, we’re not moving the flag” without banning her from surgery.
Barbera explains she had thought MyChart, an application where patients can access and manage their personal health information and communicate with their physician, was private, but was later told that other staff had seen her remarks on the flag.
“[My] Doctor said ‘well, I am not gonna go out there and take it down,’” Barbera says, noting that her physician had been her primary care provider for 12 years and had other members of her family as patients.
Barbera says that the issue escalated in June while she was simply trying to leave a private message for her doctor regarding blood test results and a receptionist refused to allow her to do so.
Come on, let’s get to the point here.
These TERFs do cover issues no one else is covering, but women’s writing is like their speech – it just goes on and on and on.
“The person insisted I make an appointment. I have breast cancer and consequently an abundance of medical appointments so I did not want to do that. They got frustrated with my ‘non-compliance’ and hung up on me,” Barbera recounts. “Thinking it might have been in error, I called back. I was told I was ‘not allowed’ and that I must speak to the previous person who had hung up on me. I declined as things hadn’t gone well the first time.”
Barbera then says she made an assumption it was because of the previous receptionist’s views on her past objection to the trans pride flag, speculating the receptionist had been transgender.
“I asked, guessing ‘did I hurt the trans person’s feelings?’ And the receptionist took offense to the question, asking ‘what did you say‘ slowly and with great emphasis.” Barbera ended the call, feeling she was not getting any proper assistance.
A short few weeks later, Barbera received MyChart correspondence from Oregon Health Science University (OHSU) Practice Manager Stein Berger. In the message, Berger asserted that “Richmond is an all-inclusive clinic and we value and advocate for diversity,” and insisted Barbera had made “transphobic remarks” that were “harmful to our staff.”
The same day, Barbera received a formal notice from Berger via e-mail confirming that she was being dropped from the clinic.
The message read: “Effective immediately, you are discharged from receiving medical care at the Richmond Family Medicine Clinic. This action is being taken because of ongoing disrespectful and hurtful remarks about our LGBTQ community and staff … Please note that you are also now dismissed from all OHSU Family Medicine clinics, including Immediate Care clinics.”
The notice also stipulated that the clinic would be fully cutting off services to Barbera on July 29 in accordance with their 30-day notice policy.
Barbera told Reduxx her “anxiety [is] through the roof,” and that the experience had triggered her long-standing struggle with depression.
“I have severe chronic agitated depression since teen years,” Barbera explains. “Now I have no primary care doctor and no where else to go. I have been made to feel like a worthless nothing.”
The length of this article is making me feel like a worthless nothing.
Anyway, that’s all. That’s the point.
For anyone who skipped through that – the woman complained about a tranny flag and then got dumped from the clinic. They refused her medical treatment. She has cancer.
This will start to work like the thing where I was banned from one domain and then banned from every domain. Hospitals and clinics will begin making shared lists of people who are not allowed to receive treatment because of their beliefs.
Then you just have to die of cancer, because you’re on a “do not serve” list.
They can do that because private companies can do anything to anyone.
It’s called democracy. It’s the values of who we are.