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Matistuta

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Everything posted by Matistuta

  1. The police's behaviour in this was incredibly suspicious, to the point where the official line being peddled is impossible to take seriously.
  2. Watching the Leicester game, and James Maddison went down with what appeared to be heart trouble. He'd only been on the pitch 10 minutes.
  3. UK Column covered the Pfizer (I think) pregnancy trials last year, and after scrutinising the data properly, they found that the results had been manipulated by the inclusion of women at stages of pregnancy where miscarriage is no longer a danger (third trimester, I believe). Taking this into account, they estimated that the injections double the chances of miscarriage.
  4. The excuses they come out with are more damaging than if they'd just say nothing. One of my favourites is how Africa doesn't have a Covid crisis because there's no obesity. Meanwhile, the West has spent two years encouraging sedentary lifestyles, with no mention of losing weight among the hundreds of millions of pounds' worth of advertisements.
  5. He doesn't wear a mask to protect himself. It's for the robot's peace of mind.
  6. I've experienced similar thoughts, and I expect many others on here have too. At times, it can feel as though you're slipping into a kind of solipsism, awareness of which seems to lead to something like self-loathing. It's almost as though you blame yourself for struggling to find purpose in this world. For me, the only solution is to persist and endure; to enjoy my children, family and friends; and to accept that without knowing the true nature of reality as we perceive it, there's no way to know what we should or shouldn't be doing here. My gut tells me that it has something to do with escaping the reincarnation cycle, but I'm yet to have some profound experience that confirms it.
  7. I have felt strongly from the beginning of the Covid operation that the injections are designed to cut us off from source, so to speak. I think I do a good fairly good job of communicating the sort of information that we discuss here to those who would otherwise never come across it, but the spiritual aspect of this war is probably the hardest sell.
  8. Plenty of time for another break and restart since, coincidentally, the World Cup has been pushed back to next winter, where it'll be held in a desert with no access for normal fans. What a stroke of luck.
  9. I expect this will be my last year as a season ticket holder at Everton. I've been going since I was a little boy, but I can't stomach it any longer. I don't think it would be too difficult to get around the vaccine passport with a screen shot of somebody else's app, but they're such shameless political prostitutes now, I feel embarrassed being there half the time. Tying their rainbow laces while kneeling for George Floyd, and then putting their masks on to board the coach home. They're pathetic.
  10. Another Premier League game is due to be called off tomorrow, due to an outbreak of positive tests (they never clarify if anybody is actually unwell, of course). My first thought was that this 'crisis' in football was a way to reinforce the Omicron narrative, but after two more players went off with chest pain over the weekend, I'm wondering if talk of postponing the league for a few weeks is actually a way to get around reporting on these young men dropping like flies.
  11. Judging by the timing of this inane party story, I'm guessing that Johnson's final task will be to enforce vaccine passports before being airlifted out with an excuse to resign, like his mate Hancock a few months ago. This is the second December in a row where the announcement of winter restrictions has coincided with the end of Hanukkah. I wonder if they'll go for the hat-trick next year.
  12. I do agree that it will come eventually, but I think it'll be a while before they unleash the real enforcers on the protected sections of society. The Twitter inspectors that we see in the news are obviously just the tip of the spear.
  13. Part of me would almost look forward to seeing England's rainbow constabularies try to enforce targeted lockdowns in places like London, Birmingham, Bradford, etc. One of the few highlights of 2020 was seeing them chased down the streets of London by gangs of children during the BLM riots.
  14. All I know is that it's way above my pay grade.
  15. Going off my experience working as a freelance editor, with a client base that mostly self-publishes through Amazon, my advice would be to get in touch with a designer who is capable of offering a comprehensive package, covering everything from typesetting to ISBN no. (they're pretty cheap to buy) and uploading. I have a UK-based contact who I'd be happy to recommend, so please feel free to PM me if you'd like me to pass on his details.
  16. Great film, and what a man old Hot Rod was.
  17. I'm the same. I have to go up to Edinburgh at the weekend, and I'm dreading being surrounded by these fucking weirdos again. Rightly or wrongly, I feel utter contempt at the sight of someone wearing one. I'm generally not a confrontational person, but this has been something that I've been willing to stand my ground on at every turn. I haven't missed having to do it, though.
  18. Two stories in the space of two days. Mentions of vaccines conspicuous by their absence. When is the penny going to drop? https://www.bbc.co.uk/sport/football/59133898 A football match in Norway was stopped on Monday because of a player suffering cardiac arrest on the pitch. Icelandic midfielder Emil Palsson, who is on loan at Norwegian second division side Sogndal from top flight Sarpsborg 08, was taken ill after 12 minutes of the first half against Stjordals-Blink. In a statement, the club said the 28-year-old was "successfully resuscitated". Palsson was then flown to a nearby hospital for further treatment. In June, Denmark midfielder Christian Eriksen, 29, collapsed because of cardiac arrest during his country's Euro 2020 game against Finland and had life-saving treatment on the pitch. He later had an a implantable cardioverter defibrillator device - a type of pacemaker - fitted. On Saturday, former Manchester City striker Sergio Aguero was taken to hospital for tests after suffering "chest discomfort" as Barcelona drew 1-1 against Alaves in La Liga. Following cardiological tests, the 33-year-old has been ruled out for three months and will receive treatment while his health is monitored. https://www.bbc.co.uk/sport/football/59108939 Barcelona have announced that Sergio Aguero will not play for three months after suffering chest pains against Alaves on Saturday. The ex-Manchester City striker, 33, had cardiological tests in hospital after being taken ill. Aguero will now receive treatment while his health is monitored. The club said: "During the next three months, the effectiveness of treatment will be evaluated in order to determine his recovery process." Aguero received treatment for several minutes on the pitch before being taken to hospital. On social media, Aguero said he was "well and in good spirits to face the recovery process". The former Manchester City striker was making just his second start for Barcelona after sustaining an injury in pre-season. He joined the Spanish giants on a two-year deal in the summer after a 10-year spell at City, during which he became the club's all-time leading scorer with 260 goals in 390 games. Speaking before Barca's Champions League match away to Dynamo Kiev on Tuesday, caretaker coach Sergi Barjuan said: "I talked to him and he's calm. He's confined to his room but, considering the situation, he's calm."
  19. Two stories in the space of two days. Mentions of vaccines conspicuous by their absence. When is the penny going to drop? https://www.bbc.co.uk/sport/football/59133898 A football match in Norway was stopped on Monday because of a player suffering cardiac arrest on the pitch. Icelandic midfielder Emil Palsson, who is on loan at Norwegian second division side Sogndal from top flight Sarpsborg 08, was taken ill after 12 minutes of the first half against Stjordals-Blink. In a statement, the club said the 28-year-old was "successfully resuscitated". Palsson was then flown to a nearby hospital for further treatment. In June, Denmark midfielder Christian Eriksen, 29, collapsed because of cardiac arrest during his country's Euro 2020 game against Finland and had life-saving treatment on the pitch. He later had an a implantable cardioverter defibrillator device - a type of pacemaker - fitted. On Saturday, former Manchester City striker Sergio Aguero was taken to hospital for tests after suffering "chest discomfort" as Barcelona drew 1-1 against Alaves in La Liga. Following cardiological tests, the 33-year-old has been ruled out for three months and will receive treatment while his health is monitored. https://www.bbc.co.uk/sport/football/59108939 Barcelona have announced that Sergio Aguero will not play for three months after suffering chest pains against Alaves on Saturday. The ex-Manchester City striker, 33, had cardiological tests in hospital after being taken ill. Aguero will now receive treatment while his health is monitored. The club said: "During the next three months, the effectiveness of treatment will be evaluated in order to determine his recovery process." Aguero received treatment for several minutes on the pitch before being taken to hospital. On social media, Aguero said he was "well and in good spirits to face the recovery process". The former Manchester City striker was making just his second start for Barcelona after sustaining an injury in pre-season. He joined the Spanish giants on a two-year deal in the summer after a 10-year spell at City, during which he became the club's all-time leading scorer with 260 goals in 390 games. Speaking before Barca's Champions League match away to Dynamo Kiev on Tuesday, caretaker coach Sergi Barjuan said: "I talked to him and he's calm. He's confined to his room but, considering the situation, he's calm."
  20. If a tree falls in the forest and the MSM declines to report on it, it doesn't make a sound. It's incredible how little people know.
  21. Looking increasingly likely that this Amess killing was a false flag. Now that the emergency powers act has been renewed, I'm expecting to see a ring of steel erected around Westminster, akin to what the most popular president in US history has in DC. Infiltrated, conquered and occupied.
  22. Never-ending crisis has been the health service's branding strategy for as long I can remember, but now everyone will just forget all those 'SEVENTEEN SECONDS TO SAVE OUR NHS' front page news headlines that get wheeled out every year without fail. In December 2008, I almost died because there were no beds available when I went in with a grumbling appendix, which subsequently burst while I was lying on a trolley in a corridor, and this was under a Labour utopia. They eventually did the op and sent me home, despite my visibly worsening condition, and when I called 111 because there was black puss oozing out of the wound, a nurse told me to just go to bed and call my GP in the morning. Thankfully, my mum wasn't having it, and it soon transpired that I'd developed sepsis due to the fact that the doctor 'forgot' to prescribe me antibiotics for the infection that resulted from my appendix being allowed to perforate. I'd been lying there for a week, taking up a bed (if you want to look at it from their perspective), and not one single person had noticed that I wasn't receiving any treatment. Sorry for the off-topic post, but I don't think I've ever written all of that out before. If I hadn't been barely more than a kid at the time, I'd have probably felt differently about suing. In short, the NHS will struggle this winter, like every winter, because it's been in a managed decline for decades and is no longer fit for purpose.
  23. My dad always said he was a piss-poor replacement for Kevin Sheedy.
  24. In the new religion, its usage is the equivalent of depicting Muhammad.
  25. If she isn't being treated for Covid symptoms, and is otherwise well enough to be discharged, what do they have to gain by testing her? They don't just admit everyone who has a positive PCR test, so unless she lives in a care home, there's no case for putting her through the discomfort of being swabbed. Hopefully, someone with a full understanding of the law will be able to offer more specific advice, but it sounds to me as though you're well within your rights to sign her out if they don't plan on providing any further in-patient treatment. You're probably going to have to be very firm, though.
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