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Judge Rejects Legal Cost Request From Three Claimants Re. Covid-19 Vaccine Abuse.

A High Court judge, Mr Michael Twomey, has ruled that the Irish taxpayer will not be required to bear the burden of legal costs by three individuals each seeking court orders, demanding the mass exhumation of all people under 80-years, who sadly died suddenly after getting Covid-19 vaccinations.
The granting of such an order, by the judge, would have meant that same claimants would not have to pay the legal costs of taking their proceedings, if they were unsuccessful in their upcoming legal action.

The three claimants, named as Mr Emmanual Lavery, Rear Cross, Co Tipperary; Ms Sharon Browne Garryowen, Co Limerick and Mr David Egan with an address in Galway City, also were claiming that the vaccine was a bio-weapon and compared the administration of same to the actions of the Nazis, during the second World War. Other claims made by the three individuals included assertions that Covid-19 vaccine inserts nano-chips into recipients, and that the use of the bioweapon is part of a plan by US tech Billionaire Mr Bill Gates to depopulate the world.

The three above named persons also wanted the court to make orders preventing children aged between 5 and 11 years from receiving future Covid-19 vaccination, while all bodies exhumed should undergo a post-mortem examination by pathologists who specialise in understanding the nature and causes of disease.

The court proceedings had been sought against An Taoiseach, the Health Service Executive and the Minister for Health, each of whom oppose the action, claiming same as being alarmist and scandalous.

Mr Justice Twomey stated that while the outcome of the case was a matter for the judge, hearing the full action, the court was not convinced that the claims by the three named individuals had any real prospect of success and neither did the claimants have the right to make extraordinary broad and scandalous claims, same based on what he described as “internet speculation”, incurring a cost to the Irish taxpayer.

The judge, presiding at the pre-trial application, said that he deemed the action, which includes baseless claims of mass killings and comparisons to Nazi Germany, as an abuse of legal process.

Adjourning the matter to a date next month; Mr Justice Twomey stated that he was taking the provisional view that the costs of the one day, High Court preliminary hearing, should be measured and paid for by the three claimants.

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