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wake_up_bomb

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  1. I think it's excellent to look at this data, but it should be obvious anyway. There were only around 40-50K deaths attributed to Covid in 2020, whereas the difference between a year in which a lot of people die and a relatively small number of people die in the UK is around 60-70K. It stands to reason that you're not going to see anything excessive in terms of deaths. They can't justify it in this way, the only way it can possibly be justified is by claiming that the infrastructure of the country, healthcare services in particular, were facing some unique and rarefied threat. But I don't see how that is remotely tenable, as it's reported every year that the NHS is on the verge of collapse, particularly during the winter. This is common knowledge, particularly for people who work in healthcare, and it's not caused by Covid or any specific virus or condition; it's systemic. Also, by throttling economic activity, you're merely exacerbating the infrastructure problems, which undoubtedly causes more harm than the virus itself. If anything, the question should be why healthcare is underfunded, why the NHS is in a constant state of crisis, and why the general state of health, well-being and fitness is so poor in the first place. The answers to all of these questions aren't difficult to ascertain, but an even minimally competent media would at least pose them, rather than just uncritically swallowing anything and everything that they're spoonfed.
  2. Her YouTube channel is here: https://www.youtube.com/c/DrSamBailey/videos
  3. Regarding the care homes deaths, you can download the official figures from here: I've taken the trouble of doing this, so here are my observations. And I'll be as generous as possible towards the view of the authorities / official narrative. There were a lot of deaths in care homes in April and May of last year. This was widely reported at the time. Those figures are still larger than the numbers we are seeing currently. The highest number is 715 on 28th April, but the average might be around 300 per day. I'm not going to sit here and work that out! But there are some days in excess of 400, and several that are quite a lot less than this number, while 5-600 is only touched a few times, so 300 per day seems a reasonable estimation. Let's say 350 maximum. However, from the end of June through to September, there were very small numbers of deaths. Between 8th June and 23rd November, there isn't a single day where there is more than 100 deaths. The average would be much less than 100 per day. And then the numbers start to increase again. But they're nowhere near the level of April and May. We still don't see a single day of 200 deaths or more until January, and the average looks to be less than 100 per day. Suddenly, in January there is a rapid increase. The average for January as a whole is easily over 200, but it's really escalated in recent days. Between 8th June, 2020 and 11th January, 2021, there was one single solitary day in which there were 200 deaths, which was 4th January (and it was exactly 200). Since 11th January, here are the figures: 11th January - 264 12th January - 254 13th January - 208 14th January - 224 15th January - 243 16th January - 60 17th January - 88 18th January - 446 19th January - 321 20th January - 312 21st January - 269 22nd January - 218 But everyone in care homes is supposed to be vaccinated by now. Plus, people in care homes have obviously been isolated, and the number of cases is supposed to be diminishing. So what you can reasonably conclude from these figures is that vaccinations have done people in care homes no good. Which is not that surprising, as no-one has suggested that the vaccination can prevent you from transmitting the Covid virus, or even that they provide you with immunity. There is a lengthy article in Forbes discussing this here. I'm sure what might happen is that the numbers will come down, and then the medical establishment will claim that it took the vaccine some time to work. But at present it's certainly difficult to argue this.
  4. Almost a month after the European Union approved the first safe and effective vaccine against COVID-19 developed by BioNTech and Pfizer, thousands of Europeans have taken at least their first jab of the COVID-19 vaccine. Other world countries, including Israel, the United Arab Emirates, and Bahrain have started vaccinating their citizens, while others are set to roll out vaccines soon. With millions of vaccines already purchased and agreements on their purchase on the way, the world is set become COVID-19 immune by 2023, by which time, many hope life will return back to how it was before the pandemic outbreak. Within less than a year, the pandemic has shocked the economies of the majority of world countries, and brought many industries to their knees, including the travel and tourism industry, which for many countries has been a powerful contributor to their economies. These industries, cannot wait for the whole world to become COVID-19 immune in order to restart, as the economic losses that world countries have faced are devastating. That is why many countries are already working on “vaccination passports” in order to enable travel and tourism to restart. Number of EU Countries Providing & Asking for “Vaccination Passports” on the Rise Back in April 2020, SchengenVisaInfo.com had reported that once a vaccine was finally effective, travellers could be asked to present proof they have been vaccinated against COVID-19 in order to be eligible to enter the European Union and Schengen Area Member States. An EU official had confirmed for SchengenVisaInfo.com at the time, that proof of vaccination would also be required for Schengen visa application and visa-free entry as well. Now, ten months later, the most recent country to announce its plans on the reintroduction of a document which proves its holder has been vaccinated against COVID-19 is Denmark. Denmark’s Ministry of Health and the Elderly has announced at the beginning of January that it is working on a “vaccine passport” for Danish travellers, which will soon be available for all Danish citizens who get vaccinated. The document will serve them as a “vaccination passport” to travel to the countries where vaccination becomes mandatory for entry. “The Ministry of Health and the Elderly is working on a COVID-19 vaccine passport, which is expected to be ready by early 2021,” the Ministry said confirming the plans. The Greek Prime Minister Kyriakos Mitsotakis has even sent a letter to the European Commission President Ursula von der Leyen, urging the Commission to introduce a Coronavirus vaccination certificate in order to facilitate travel between the bloc. On the other hand, Cyprus had warned early in December 2020, that by March 2021, its border authorities would permit to enter anyone who can show proof that he/she has been vaccinated, in addition to the regular entry requirements (passports, visas, etc.). Other countries, like Iceland and Hungary, are already applying the requirement of the so-called “immunity passports”, which in essence, is a proof that the traveller has previously been infected with COVID-19 (but is no longer), and now has antibodies in their body. While currently, Hungary permits almost no one to enter its territory, those from fellow EU countries who can prove they have already had the virus, are free to enter since early September. Travel & Tourism Organisations Against ‘COVID-19 Vaccination Passports’ Despite that many are welcoming the idea of “vaccination passports” in order to revive travel and tourism, in particular in Europe, many oppose the idea, insisting it will delay the reopening of the world for travel. Travel experts at the World Travel & Tourism Council (WTTC), a forum for the travel and tourism industry, believe that it will take a significant amount of time to vaccinate the majority global population, in particular those in less advanced countries, or in different age groups. According to the WTTC President and CEO Gloria Guevara, only a very small share of the world population have so far taken the vaccine; thus, she believes, those who have not should be permitted to travel with negative results of COVID-19 tests. “Furthermore, the most vulnerable groups should be prioritised, a blanket vaccination requirement would simply discriminate against non-vulnerable groups, such as Generation X, Z and Millennials, who should be able to travel with proof of a negative COVID test,” she says. The introduction of “vaccination passports” has been opposed by another group, for a whole other reason. Anna Beduschi, an academic from Exeter University, insists that such a requirement would put at risk the fundamental rights of Europeans by separating people into categories based on their health status. “[Passports could] create a new distinction between individuals based on their health status, which can then be used to determine the degree of freedoms and rights they may enjoy,” Beduschi believes, insisting that “vaccination passports” pose essential questions for the protection of data privacy and human rights. Groups of anti-vaxxers, fuelled by the high volume of fake news and conspiracy theories that have been going on for months now, have also rejected the idea of “vaccination passports”. A survey conducted by the Imperial College London’s Institute of Global Health Innovation (IGHI) and YouGov on the readiness of people to be vaccinated, carried out in 15 countries showed that only about 51 per cent of participants were willing to get vaccinated in 2021. French citizens were the least willing to receive the vaccine, with only 35 per cent of the French respondents claiming they would take the vaccine as soon as they are offered to take it. What Happens If COVID-19 Vaccination Becomes a Mandatory Requirement for Travellers? If vaccination becomes a requirement for EU citizens to travel to fellow EU countries, and for third-country nationals to travel to the Schengen Area, then several things are set to take place. First, if the EU obliges travellers to vaccinate, even if travellers who are not vaccinated find a loophole in the requirement and manage to enter the EU territory, travel insurance providers may refuse to cover them. Representatives of several travel insurance providers confirmed last December for SchengenVisaInfo.com that if the EU makes vaccination mandatory for travellers to be eligible to enter its territory, they will update their policies in compliance with the EU regulations, which means they would refuse coverage to those who have not taken the vaccine. Second, travellers from third countries, which have failed to secure vaccines so far, and whose population will get the vaccines, maybe at the end of the year, or next year, will practically be banned from entering Europe. Moreover, as the majority of world countries plan to complete vaccination for their whole population only somewhere in 2022, this means that travel and tourism industries will fail to start its gradual return to pre-pandemic levels until everyone is vaccinated, which may take quite some time.
  5. Hi kids, hope you had a nice day at school. Just to let you know, even the mildest form of dissent is now frowned upon and censured. You don't have anything that even remotely approaches freedom of speech. And do you know what mummy and daddy did to prevent this? Absolutely nothing. We were far too distracted by Celebrity Fuck Island, and cowered into submission by wanting to be the same as our friends and peers. It's our fault. Now you get to live in this society. Good luck! That is what parents all over the country, and indeed planet, should tell their children.
  6. I consider it self-evident that we live in an elitist society, and I consider it remarkable when people are determined to believe otherwise, or to claim that this has occurred by accident. Those that busy themselves with their everyday lives and don't question anything, I understand. Those that are apologists for the indefensible, while not benefiting from it directly, I don't understand.
  7. We don't know how this is going to play out yet, so I would advise people to be vigilant of all possibilities, but reluctant to jump to any conclusions. I've saved this document: https://ec.europa.eu/health/sites/health/files/vaccination/docs/2019-2022_roadmap_en.pdf This comfortably predated Covid BTW. This document makes pretty grim reading, with plans to plans for a "Commission proposal for a common vaccination card / passport for EU citizens". But it might not be mandatory. It might be possible to travel without it. Exceptions might have to be allowed, as otherwise people that cannot be vaccinated for medical reasons in particular, or religious reasons to a lesser extent, would have legal case for discrimination. Everything major is always used for more control, more tracking and tracing, etc. But I wouldn't advise worrying yourself silly over something which is yet to occur, and the extent of which is not clear yet. Equally, we shouldn't bury our heads in the sand regarding the possible implementation of some grisly plans. Nonetheless, I've been told continually for 20 years...the FEMA camps are coming, the FEMA camps are coming. I'm still waiting. I've also encountered many correct predictions, but there is no-one in the conspiracy world who gets everything correct or is infallible, so I would just wait and see what happens next.
  8. I'm struggling to see how this would change my life…
  9. This only scratches the surface of the true psychological and emotional consequences of what is occurring, but it does give some indication. https://www.bbc.co.uk/news/av/stories-55326874
  10. Other European countries have been openly fascist / authoritarian, or have been occupied, etc. That's the difference. People in Britain broadly still have a positive view of the UK's institutions and establishment because its never been openly fascist. And because Britain has never been occupied in recent years, and there hasn't been any form of war within the borders of the UK in recent years, there is this general feeling that Britain is enduring and based on dignified values. The older generation in particular still think of Britain as "the country of long shadows on county [cricket] grounds, warm beer, invincible green suburbs, dog lovers, and — as George Orwell said — old maids bicycling to Holy Communion through the morning mist," as John Major put it. Of course, it has evolved somewhat from when I was younger, but there is still this feeling that we're all in it together, that I believe emanates from the war years, and that the establishment in good-old-Britain could never be corrupt; after all, we fought against fascism. I have seen this with my own parents. It would be impossible for me to explain to my mum and her husband that in acting in response to the Covid-19 virus, the government may not have the best interests of the general population in mind; in fact, it may be deliberately acting against the interests of the majority of people. My mum's husband absolutely 100% believes that Britain is a 'good' country, doesn't have any knowledge that contradicts this, and indeed won't even entertain any. While I'm sure this applies in many countries, I do think it's different in virtually all other European nations, because they have experienced open fascism and authoritarianism, and they don't believe that everything is in stasis as they've witnessed countries collapsing, civil wars, military juntas, the Berlin Wall falling, the end of the Iron Curtain, etc. People in Britain haven't experienced that; my mum's husband's entire impression of current affairs can be summed up by the phrase...and now on BB1 - the News at Ten. That's why something like this is so dangerous in Britain because most people wouldn't recognise fascism or authoritarianism if it poked them up the bum, whereas that doesn't apply in Berlin, for example.
  11. One of the things I say quite often to my friend, who is very much awake, is that you have to remember...you don't consume any mainstream media, so you're not getting that perspective whatsoever. And then, on top of that, you consume tonnes of alternative media, books, etc. The average person is the polar opposite of that, so it's not that surprising that they cannot reason properly, even if they come out of education with any ability to do this. I haven't actually seen any of the films you mentioned yet, but I love Century of the Self, also by Adam Curtis, so I can recommend that to you if you haven't seen it!
  12. On the topic of dictatorships and living under them, I've considered this previously and essentially discovered that Britain is the only country in Europe that hasn't either been occupied, lived under open dictatorship, or had a war within its borders in living memory. France was occupied by Germany, and has a bloody history of civil disobedience anyway. Germany shouldn't need any explanation! Plus, Germany was partitioned by the Berlin Wall just 30 years ago. Belgium, Poland, and the Netherlands were all directly involved in the Second World War. All of the Eastern bloc countries, and former Soviet countries, don't need too much of a lesson in authoritarianism. And there have been Balkan wars and other distress in this region as well. Turkey is basically a fascist country now. There was a military coup in Portugal as recently as 1974. Spain was a fascist dictatorship for most of the 20th century, and had a bloody Civil War shortly before the Second World War. Italy is notoriously corrupt, and was fascist during the Second World War. I could go on, but if you investigate the background of virtually any European nation, they know the dangers of fascism and authoritarianism. That's why Britain is so complacent, because we have never experienced this, and many people have been convinced via propaganda that our establishment, institutions, etc, are essentially 'good', rather than the insidiously corrupt institutions that they actually are. This situation is far more dangerous in the UK than anywhere else, precisely because people trust the BBC, believe in Britain as a country, and even still have a positive view of the Crown. There are still probably plenty of people alive who believe that the British Empire was some moral undertaking; I know that my mother's husband believes this.
  13. It began in earnest when someone mentioned Building 7 to me, in roughly February 2002. I always questioned things before that, but this cemented my worldview. I had digested tonnes of media coverage on 9/11, and I had never even heard of the 'collapse' of a third building. That was an eye-opener, and probably changed my life. Having said that, I wouldn't really say that I'm into conspiracies, I just realise that the social conditioning that most of the population absorbs and, to some extent, accepts, bears little or no relation to reality. I largely realised that before 9/11, but this was the catalyst that enabled me to begin to properly understand why I had always deemed the world to be upside-down, and indeed that my instinctual perspective was correct.
  14. Check out this video. This was produced at least 10 years ago, I remember writing about it at the time. Maybe it dates back to 2008 or 2009. You will notice the similarities between this and the BBC article.
  15. I can give you one piece of advice. Get everything in writing. I assume what you've stated in the OP was conveyed verbally. There are very strict laws about discrimination, and you simply cannot discriminate openly against someone for having a disability or medical condition. Of course, in practical terms you can easily discriminate against them, not least by not hiring them in the first place. You just can't say that you're doing it! If you are 100% certain that you have a valid medical condition, and you've made it 100% clear that you will work and will be cooperative in any reasonable way possible, they have to find a practical way to enable you to conduct your normal duties, particularly as your workplace is seemingly open as normal.
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