In Napa, California, a homeopathic doctor became the first case ever to face federal charges for falsifying the Chinese Communist Party (CCP) Virus vaccination record scheme.

The Department of Justice (DOJ) confirmed in a news release that a woman identified as 41-year-old Juli A. Mazi was arrested on Wednesday, July 14. The DOJ was tipped off that Mazi promoted no-jab therapy for protection against COVID-19 (CCP Virus) and gave her patients fake vaccination cards. 

Mazi was accused of selling homeoprophylaxis immunization pellets, which the doctor claimed could ignite antibody response in the immune system via the fragment of the CCP Virus contained in the drugs, said the DOJ report, which stated her treatment was “unlawfully unapproved.”

“Homeoprophylaxis involves the exposure of an individual to dilute amounts of a disease, purportedly to stimulate the immune system and confer immunity,” noted the statement. “Mazi is alleged to have falsely claimed that orally ingesting pellets with small amounts of COVID-19 would result in full lifelong immunity from COVID-19.”

The DOJ added that Mazi picked on patients’ uncertainty about the FDA-approved vaccines to convince them to take her alternative treatments, given that the vaccines have “toxic ingredients.”

After the patients accepted the pellets, she would later give them vaccination cards, allowing them to fake their vaccination profiles.

“In connection with the delivery of the homeoprophylaxis immunization pellets, Mazi sent COVID-19 Vaccination Record cards, with Moderna listed, to the complainant family,” the statement continued. “Mazi allegedly instructed the complainant family to mark the cards to falsely state that they received the Moderna vaccine on the date that they ingested the COVID-19 homeoprophylaxis immunization pellets.”

The homeopathic doctor extended her scope to children also, where parents could give their kids the pellets and submit their fake vaccination cards to California schools. 

For her activities, she now is subjected to two federal charges, including one count of wire fraud and one count of spreading false information related to healthcare, being the first-ever case of this kind.

“Mazi faces a maximum statutory prison sentence of 20 years for the wire fraud charge and 5 years for the false statements charge.  In addition, each charge carries a maximum $250,000 fine and 3 years of supervised release,” the department revealed. 

Using Mazi’s case, the DOJ, FBI, and the Department of Health and Human Services Office of Inspector General (HHS-OIG) sent out the same stern warnings to anyone who might try to spread COVID-19 disinformation for personal gain: they will go hard on them. 

Judging by how information about the COVID -19 by far has been dubbed disinformation, such as the lab-leak theory that the government previously declined, it is unclear how the agencies would carry out their promises.

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