LA County Backs Off On Return To Universal Mask Mandates

Signs inform visitors that masks are required inside the Ferry Building in San Francisco, California, U.S., on Monday, July 19, 2021. Officials in the San Francisco area are recommending that residents wear masks again indoors in public places regardless of vaccination status. Photographer: David Paul Morris/Bloomberg

Perhaps the people of Los Angeles will live to breathe clean air another day. In a previous piece, Big League Politics reported that Los Angeles County began a two-week countdown to reimpose universal mask mandates due to “high” community transfers of Covid-19 as defined by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

Numerous residents of LA County apparently did not take kindly to the reintroduction of such a mandate. According to a report by Breitbart News, local businesses protested against the imminent mandate furiously. Even the entire government was not on board this time around — city governments in El Segundo, Beverly Hills, Long Beach, and Pasadena all promised they would not comply with any reimposed universal mask mandate by the county.

As we pointed out in the past, it is worth noting that masks are still forced upon citizens in many aspects of life even without the imposition of a universal mask mandate:

Examples include all forms of public transportation in LA County, healthcare facilities such as hospitals and medial clinics, and even many schools with young children, who suffer greatly from forced masking both mentally and physically, according to many scientific studies. (as well as anyone with a brain or common sense)

In spite of such revelations, frauds of the medical establishment such as the anti-science American Academy of Pediatrics have continued to advocate forcibly covering children’s mouths. Big League Politics covered that below:

Cases and hospitalization rates for Covid-19 have consistently dropped for at least five days since July 23rd, claimed L.A. County public health director Barbara Ferrer during a Thursday briefing. Ferrer expects this trend to continue.

The public health director additionally said that information from the CDC lags at least a day behind current county findings, prompting herself and others to make the decision from local data.

“While we don’t yet know what CDC will post with their update today, including their most redact hospital admission data, … when we use the L.A. County data, we are moving from high community level to medium community level,” she explained.

Ferrer stressed that the community’s designation would not officially be switched to “medium” — county officials are simply hoping the hospitalization rate remains below 10 per 100,000. While the officials for now are not planning on imposing “universal indoor masking,” it does remain a possibility in the future.

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