Nursing Student Dismissed for Refusal to Lie about Vaccines Has Case Continue in Court


Nichole Rolfe, formerly Nichole Bruff, was a nursing student at Baker College in Michigan who dreamt of being a nurse practitioner of midwifery before the nursing department’s director dismissed her–shortly before she was to graduate–after Rolfe questioned instructors who were teaching students to lie to patient’s in order to coerce them into getting vaccinated.

March 8, 2016

Health Impact News Editor Comments

In April of 2015, we reported here at Health Impact News that nursing student Nichole Rolfe, formerly Nichole Bruff, was dismissed from her nursing program shortly before graduation after she allegedly refused to commit fraud by lying to patients in order to coerce vaccine compliance, as directed by her instructors.

Nichole fought back with a lawsuit against Baker College.


Student Who Refused to Lie About Vaccines and was Kicked out of Nursing School Fights Back with Lawsuit 

Baker College requested the case be dismissed, but Judge Joseph Farah denied the motion, and Nichole’s case will now be heard before a Genesee County jury. The case is set for trial in summer 2016. Nichole’s attorney, Philip L. Ellison, has issued the following Press Release.


Flint, MI – The Genesee County Circuit Court has denied the request of Baker College to dismiss or other highly restrict the lawsuit brought by a former nursing student who claims she was wrongly dismissed from the nursing program at Baker’s Owosso campus due to discussions involving vaccines.

Nursing Students Instructed to Lie to Patients in Order to Get them Vaccinated

Nichole Rolfe is suing Baker College after she was dismissed from the school’s nursing program because she questioned when Baker College instructed students to misrepresent and lie to patients in order to get them vaccinated.

The case stems from two separate classes held in 2013 by two different instructors who, within days of each other, instructed students who were in the midst of clinicals with real patients to threaten and panic patients into accepting immunizations. Threats included the withholding of state medical assistance payments, denial of access to newborns, and the giving of false information.

Michigan Law Protects Patients’ Rights To Informed Consent

Under Michigan law, patients have the right to choose—and reject—any and all medical treatments offered by hospitals.

During depositions, the Baker College instructors deny these instructions were given. Others in the room at the time have testified, under oath, such directives were taught.

Rolfe, a student who has paid Baker College more than $40,000 in tuition and fees, merely asked both instructors, how can nurses do that?

In the days following, the nursing department’s director decided to dismiss Rolfe at an impromptu meeting right before a scheduled class.

New York Teacher – More More More Technology, But Less Real Education

By: Dr. Joseph P. Farrell
December 16, 2015

Well, it’s time for another of my periodic rants about the deplorable state of Amairikuhn edgykayshun and the corporate hacks and billionaire busybodies that want to ruin it even more. During a recent vidchat, one member of this website who is a teacher – as I recall, of high school English – we’ll call her Ms. C.R., told me that at a recent “staff meeting” (that’s a meeting of teachers with their “administrators”, not a meeting of virus infections, those these days sometimes the distinction between staff infections and education administrators begins to blur), she was informed that no more than two errors per page of written homework could be corrected, lest the poor students experience “poor self esteem.”

I kid you not!

The trouble is, I believed her, and that’s the problem, because I’ve heard of such nitwittery from other teachers, and indeed experienced it personally during my own brief foray into trying to get “credentialed” so that I, a with a doctorate from the oldest university in the English-speaking world (an institution that, incidentally, has never been accredited as an acceptable academic institution by any major Amairikuhn accrediting agency), could teach in a public school. Yes, nevermind that I could probably present a reasonably good, perhaps even enjoyable, course of study to high school students in history, or philosophy, or maybe even music, or that I might be able to teach them some Greek or Latin, all this was of little or no interest to the Amairikuhn edgykayshunal establishment. What really mattered is that I have x number of “credit hours” suffering through a class of insufferable boredom and claptrap, and learn how to “reference” citations from published works using the “look and point” method of the MLA or AP “style manuals.” I’ve heard from teachers in Australia, with masters’ degrees from the University of Sydney in a similar plight. Degrees in a subject discipline do not count. You have to be “trained” in the latest “methodology”. After a couple of weeks of this nonsense, which including “group exercises” which consisted of going to the local outdoor park and walking through the exercises with my fellow candidates doing “trust exercises” to acclimatize us to “group think” and the passive aggressive socialization techniques of the “class facilitator”, I had had enough. I quit. Certification is fraud, and based upon a fraudulent “pseudo-discipline’ called education. It has little to do with actually handing down to a younger generation the essentials of English(or French or Italian or Spanish or German or what have you) literature, little to do with informed intelligent understanding of art, music, history, geography, mathematics, biology, physics. If you’re lucky, you might be exposed to some of the former “soft disciplines” under the progressivist educational label of “social studies” (and yes, they’re the ones who invented that catch all, precisely so they could get rid of history, geography, Latin, Greek, grammar, literature, music, art, &c). Now add to this the American infatuation with technology, wed it to the group think mentality of the teachers’ colleges, and mix and stir with a good dollop of edubabble, and you get Common Core, and the calls for “more technology in the classroom” which is a call for “more government money in our corporate coffers.”

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