Trustee hopeful calls vaccines ‘satanic,’ compares mandates to Nazi Germany

·4 min read

Earlier this week, the News became aware of a series of Facebook posts made by Jillian Schempp, Medicine Hat Public School Board trustee candidate, that refer to the COVID vaccine as “satanic” and suggests “parents are selling their children’s bodies to the devil just to play volleyball.”

Schempp responded by saying she is pro freedom and wants people to be able to have a choice. She says she has done thousands of hours of research regarding vaccines over the past 16 years and claims they “can cause harm and they do cause harm to people who take them.”

A Facebook post of Schempp’s dated Sept. 3, 2021 says that “people are selling their children’s bodies to the devil so they can play volleyball. This is pathetic beyond measure. I don’t think people will wake up in this country until literally people are being shipped off to a concentration camp. I hate to make a statement like that but people are too asleep to see what’s going on.”

When the News asked Schempp about this, she said it’s about freedom of choice being removed.

“That’s why I write this stuff is because I always knew something was coming from a long time ago, I knew something wasn’t right in the world. I didn’t know we would actually be in a place where we would have a vaccine pushed on us, so much so to the point that people are going to be losing their jobs if they don’t take it. That’s what that post means, to me it’s very, very evil,” said Schempp.

“Right now it feels to me like what Nazi Germany must have felt like when there was experiments going on with people against their will. I equate it to what’s going on with this vaccine, because we can say ‘no,’ that it’s against our will, but we’re going to lose everything; we’re going to lose our jobs, our kids might not be able to go to school.”

Another post by Schempp, dated Aug. 3, 2020, states:

“Vaccines are satanic. If you inject these into yourself and/or your children you don’t realize that you are actually practising satanism. Think about that. Think about what this means. Think about what this is doing in your child’s body. Babies are literally sacrificed alive to make vaccines. Let that sink in.”

Schempp’s response was that her “belief system is that sacrificing a child in order to get a vaccine is dark and that’s not the kind of medicine I take for my family.”

“What I’m saying, is that a child’s life … was sacrificed in order to get the medicine,” Schempp said. “I would assume that it was an elective abortion, but at the end of the day, there had to be a child’s life taken to get the body parts in order to take those cell lines. If people think that’s a medical marvel, they have the right to think that. But me personally, I don’t want that injected into me or my kids when that’s where it came from.”

The Government of Alberta’s website states that “vaccines approved in Canada do not contain gelatin, pork products or fetal tissue.”

Fetal cell lines also differ from actual fetal cells. An article published by Nebraska Medicine in August details the difference between the two, and how fetal cell lines have been used in the development of some vaccines.

“Fetal cell lines are cells that grow in a laboratory. They descend from cells taken from abortions in the 1970s and 1980s. Those individual cells from the 1970s and 1980s have since multiplied into many new cells over the past four or five decades, creating the fetal cell lines I mentioned above. Current fetal cell lines are thousands of generations removed from the original fetal tissue,” it reads. “The COVID-19 vaccines do not contain any aborted fetal cells. However, fetal cell lines – cells grown in a laboratory based on aborted fetal cells collected generations ago – were used in testing during research and development of the mRNA vaccines, and during production of the Johnson & Johnson vaccine.”

Schempp wants to continue to make her voice heard.

“When you stand up for things like this, there’s going to be trouble. And I’m OK with that, I can handle it.”

LAUREN THOMSON, Local Journalism Initiative Reporter, Medicine Hat News

Our goal is to create a safe and engaging place for users to connect over interests and passions. In order to improve our community experience, we are temporarily suspending article commenting