Birth Tourism Bill versus Mandated Vaccine Legislation


By Catherine J. Frompovich

This is an article that probably will get some people’s ire roused up against me, but I find that I must point out apparent inconsistencies with regard to domestic issues on the national level.

The issue that prompted this is known as “birth tourism” whereby pregnant women from foreign countries enter the USA in order to give birth to babies, who will become USA citizens entitled to rights and BENEFITS of U.S. citizens.

Representative Dana Rohrabacher (R-CA-48) introduced the “Stop Birth Tourism Act,” which has the following Republican co-sponsors: Representatives Buddy Carter, Georgia-1; Mike Conaway, Texas-11; Scott DesJarlais, Tennessee-4; Louie Gohmert, Texas-1; Paul Gosar, Arizona-4; Sam Johnson, Texas-3; Walter Jones, North Carolina-3; Steve King, Iowa-4; Pete Olson, Texas-22; and Ryan Zinke, Montana-At Large. Note that four are from Texas; I wonder why.

The bill is H.R.2484 – To amend the Immigration and Nationality Act to provide that certain aliens who are pregnant are ineligible to receive visas and ineligible to be admitted to the United States, and for other purposes.

Interestingly, the bill’s language includes:

…may require” that a woman seeking to enter the U.S. provide certification by a healthcare provider that she is not pregnant. Or, if she is pregnant, some certification may be required “as to the status of the pregnancy,

which I’m certain many individuals and women’s rights advocacy groups will find totally offensive and object to stringently for probable reasons such as discrimination, inhumane, or whatever.

However, the interesting part, I think, is that any certification probably can be fudged and “birth tourists” still can stream into the USA, especially across the Texas border towns. What I believe needs to happen is to change the law [I can hear it now: No-No-No! Un-American!], which gives anyone born in the USA a right to citizenship. According to Rohrabacher,

The amendment to the Immigration and Nationality Act would help stop women from traveling to the United States for the primary purpose of having their children become U.S. citizens by right of birth.

Furthermore, Rohrabacher contends that

The abuse of the ‘birthright citizenship’ clause of the 14th Amendment has opened the door to unregulated immigration and instant citizenship for large numbers of foreigners without any of the ‘rule of law’ measures which you have championed in your bill. [1]

Now I can imagine just about everyone getting vocal about that proposed legislation.

Well, is there no difference about or between the inequity or extremes of what’s going on regarding a woman’s being pregnant—see ImmigrationProfBlog in the References—and what’s going on regarding a U.S. citizen’s Constitutional rights refusing mandatory vaccinations?

Consider this: Another controversial bill was introduced by Florida Representative Frederica S Wilson (D-24) that doesn’t seem to have too many folks upset for now. It’s H.R. 2232, The Vaccinate All Children Act of 2015. See my article about it here

Wilson wants to deny and take away people’s exercising their religious or philosophical beliefs and rights regarding religious and philosophical exemptions for mandatory vaccinations.

Mandatory vaccination laws require a person be injected with neurotoxins, mercury, aluminum, polysorbate 80, foreign DNA, human diploid cells (fetal cell lines), plus nanoparticles, and replace any vaccine exemption with a “note from an allopathic medical doctor,” which, in reality, is a belief system since there are numerous approaches to health and healing. They include: Allopathy, Ayurveda, Chinese Traditional Medicine, Chiropractic, Homeopathy, Integrated Medicine, Naturopathy, Osteopathy, Shamanism, and others which I probably have not listed.

Furthermore, numerous—if not all—religious belief systems emphatically declare that the human body is the “Temple of the Holy Spirit.” That belief includes metaphysics too. Many religious beliefs such as the Amish, Christian Science and Islam universally are granted religious exemptions. Isn’t religious discrimination involved since three religious affiliations are granted blanket exemptions and yet other religions are not? Hold the phone! Therefore, Wilson’s bill not only is problematic, but needs to be denounced.

Moreover, according to Wikipedia,

In Aceh Province, an autonomous province of Indonesia with its own Islam Sharia Law, 80 percent of people refuse all vaccinations due to concerns about pig, or its derivatives, being in vaccine contents, which are haram/sinful. [2]

Yes, that’s in Indonesia, but what does the Islamic exemption purport for the USA? Where is all this leading? In my estimation, it’s about control mechanisms for other reasons than health and religious beliefs, since it’s been scientifically documented that freshly vaccinated persons can spread the very diseases [3, 4] for which they have been vaccinated anywhere from one week to a month, depending upon vaccine.

Based upon that, shouldn’t some member of Congress, or a state legislator at state house level, introduce a bill that would mandate a freshly vaccinated individual automatically must be quarantined for up to a month—similar to what was going on with the Ebola crisis? That’s only FAIR in view of all the parameters that are being placed on everyone regarding health status in the USA.

Now, I really can foresee uproars of dissatisfaction. Well, it’s a totally different issue when “the shoe’s on the other foot,” as they say.

Isn’t it about time that we wake up and start examining what’s actually going on that revolves around the fields of healthcare, medicine, human rights, and lobbying interests? There’s more involved than readers think, I offer.


[1] Apr. 17, 2015 Rep. Rohrabacher Press Release
[3] Vaccination Guidelines


Text: H.R.2484

ImmigrationProfBlog / Proposed Bill: Inadmissible Due to Pregnancy

Immigration and Nationality Act of 1965

Catherine J Frompovich (website) is a retired natural nutritionist who earned advanced degrees in Nutrition and Holistic Health Sciences, Certification in Orthomolecular Theory and Practice plus Paralegal Studies. Her work has been published in national and airline magazines since the early 1980s. Catherine authored numerous books on health issues along with co-authoring papers and monographs with physicians, nurses, and holistic healthcare professionals. She has been a consumer healthcare researcher 35 years and counting.

Catherine’s latest book, published October 4, 2013, is Vaccination Voodoo, What YOU Don’t Know About Vaccines, available on

Her 2012 book A Cancer Answer, Holistic BREAST Cancer Management, A Guide to Effective & Non-Toxic Treatments, is available on and as a Kindle eBook.

Two of Catherine’s more recent books on are Our Chemical Lives And The Hijacking Of Our DNA, A Probe Into What’s Probably Making Us Sick (2009) and Lord, How Can I Make It Through Grieving My Loss, An Inspirational Guide Through the Grieving Process (2008)

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