Texas Hospital Corp Backs Down, Accepts Religious Exemptions For COVID ‘Vaccines”

When Liberty Counsel sent a demand letter to Methodist Health System in Texas, the hospital system backed down quick.

Methodist Health changed their tune and decided to allow some employees religious accommodations to its demand that all accept the experimental COVID-19 vaccines.

Previously, the hospital corporation had announced that all workers would be required to accept the shots or be fired.

A Liberty Counsel’s letter informed Methodist they were directly violating several state and federal laws.

Three of the four employees cited in the Liberty Counsel letter were notified, within about five hours of the letter being issued, that the “Exemption Committee re-analyzed some of the exemption requests that were submitted and had been initially denied…and has reversed its initial decision and has now approved your exemption.”

A decision on the fourth employee is expected soon.

“The four employees represented by Liberty Counsel submitted religious exemptions because of their sincere religious beliefs regarding the association between the COVID shots and aborted fetal cell lines. All three of the currently available COVID injections are produced by, derived from, manufactured with, tested on, developed with, or otherwise connected to or associated with aborted fetal cell lines,” Liberty Counsel explained.

“The employees submitted the religious exemption form in a timely manner, and all were unlawfully denied. MHS is accusing the employees of religious ignorance and fraud, either for believing ‘erroneous information’ that the injections are associated with aborted fetal cell lines, or for holding theological beliefs that purportedly contradict their declared denomination’s public statement against the injections.”

Liberty Counsel explained Texas law provides that employees have the right to determine what medical care to accept or refuse, including the rights for all health-care workers to abstain from participating in abortion.

“We are happy for these health-care workers who received religious accommodations,” Liberty Counsel chief Mat Staver said, “However, many more have been denied by the sham committee designed to force employees to take these shots. What kind of an employer acts this way toward these health-care heroes?”


Liberty Counsel said last week after they contacted the hospital corporation “many more health care workers have come forward confirming that MHS’s unlawful conduct toward its employees is widespread.”

Staver earlier had described such demands for vaccinations as “irrational mandates.”

While the hospital was accepting requests for exemptions until September 10, it was refusing virtually all requests.

Methodist accused its workers of requesting an exemption “based on erroneous information,” or because their denomination holds a different position that they do. Also, it rejects requests if people have had other vaccinations in the past.

Liberty Counsel noted that Texas law also requires employers to accommodate employees’ sincere religious beliefs.

The vaccines are experimental and cannot be made mandatory, and federal law makes it unlawful for an employer:

“(1) to fail or refuse to hire or to discharge any individual, or otherwise to discriminate against any individual with respect to his compensation, terms, conditions, or privileges of employment, because of such individual’s race, color, religion, sex, or national origin; or…

(2) to limit, segregate, or classify his employees or applicants for employment in any way which would deprive or tend to deprive any individual of employment opportunities or otherwise adversely affect his status as an employee, because of such individual’s race, color, religion, sex, or national origin.”

In a separate June lawsuit, CEO of Houston Methodist San Jacinto Hospital was quoted as saying “100% vaccination is more important than your individual freedom. Everyone [sic] of you is replaceable. If you don’t like what your [sic] doing you can leave and we will replace your spot.”

“For the first time in the history of the United States, an employer is forcing an employee to participate in an experimental vaccine trial as a condition for continued employment,” the lawsuit argued.

The lawsuit said the Methodist hospital “became the first major health care system in the country to force it [sic] employees to be injected with an experimental COVID-19 mRNA gene modification injection (‘experimental vaccine’) or be fired.”

“Methodist Hospital is forcing its employees to be human ‘guinea pigs’ as a condition for continued employment,” the lawsuit’s opening paragraph stated.


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