What does The Amnesty and Leniency Project do?

The Amnesty and Leniency Project encourages whistleblowers to come forward by offering them the possibility of amnesty and leniency in exchange for any information they are able to provide that might lead to accountability for those who have perpetuated crimes against humanity on the people of this nation, and the world.

Why should I offer leniency to those who harmed me?

When we witness crimes against humanity like these, there is clearly a systemic component that cannot be overlooked or ignored. When the system is as vast as this one appears to be, it becomes imperative to focus our fire at the head of the beast, so to speak. We believe that by offering rank-and-file doctors, medical professionals, and hospital staff an opportunity to come forward and get their story on the record now in exchange for the hope of leniency when these crimes are prosecuted, we will be able to build a case against those who have been issuing the guidance that medical professionals have been dutifully following to the detriment of their patients. We will be able to take on the Tedroses and Klauses of the world.

Without the testimony of whistleblowers, sadly, we presently have no ground to go after those at the top who have perpetuated all the suffering caused by the pandemic crisis. With the compassionate consideration of the victims and families of the victims of these heinous crimes, and even with their blessing – we are offering those poor souls who have followed this guidance to clear their conscience of what they have done in the name of public health, by giving a full accounting on the record of what they have done, and what they have witnessed. As this information pours in from whistleblowers around the world, we are building our case.

What does Amnesty and Leniency even mean? How can you offer that?

Amnesty is when an entity (usually government) grants a pardon to an individual or group of individuals. Leniency is the act of being merciful.

The FormerFedsGroup Freedom Foundation cannot offer amnesty and leniency to those who have perpetuated crimes against humanity. That is not within our purview.

We believe that it is only within the power of those who have been harmed by these atrocities to offer mercy to those who have committed grievous injury against them – at least, until a governing body begins deliberations. To that end, we have been meeting with and archiving the unbelievable stories these victims and their families have had to tell us. We have been meeting with them regularly and bringing others who have been through similar experiences together. More than anything, what we hear from the families of victims is that they want accountability for what happened to them. They want justice for their loved ones who were murdered at the hands of reprehensible guidance and medical professionals “just following orders.” The survivors want more than justice. They want revenge.

What we’ve tried to do is channel this outrage into its most productive form. Enabling these victims to help each other, to commiserate, and giving them a platform on which to warn others in order to prevent tragedies like they have endured from happening to anyone else. We have done that. Still, the victims cry for justice. So we have put forward this compromise.

If these victims, having endured all they have been put through, can find it in themselves to offer mercy to those who have harmed them, and if they can bring more together to do the same, we can create a powerful call to action for medical professionals who may be just realizing the part they have played in these crimes against humanity. The shock of that realization – realizing that despite the oath they took to “do no harm,” they have carried out orders that have inflicted incalculable damage to human beings who had entrusted them with their health—that shock and the knowledge that they could spend a lifetime in prison or face a firing squad for what they have done—could cause some medical professionals to double-down on pretending they’ve done nothing wrong as a means of self-preservation. Or, with knowledge of the extended open hand of mercy offered so graciously by these victims, they might be prompted to come forward and add their story to our living archive. It is our sincere hope that they choose the light.