Dr Judy Mikovits, Fauci and Corona Virus
A good – 23 minute video.
Gemma O’Doherty’s Legal Challenge (Ireland)
Gemma is an investigative journalist – with some guts! She is another figure who has made legal challenges to the government – and she talks about a recent hearing:
Robin Tillbrook (English Democrats) Legal Challenge
He has recently posted a response from the UK Govt. to his initiation of a legal challenge. It contains some worryingly unsubstantiated statements, as well a date… robintilbrook.blogsp…
The Legal and Factual Context
The entirety of the United Kingdom is presently affected by the global COVID-19 public health pandemic. The extremely serious risk to life and health posed by COVID-19 has obliged the Government to take unprecedented, vital steps to limit the spread of the virus, save lives, and reduce the burden on the National Health Service.
These measures include those set out in the Regulations, which came into force on 26 March 2020. The Regulations are applicable in England, although equivalent restrictions are in place across the rest of the United Kingdom.
The Regulations were made under the Part IIA of the Public Health (Control of Disease) Act 1984, for the purposes of “preventing, protecting against, controlling or providing a public health response to the incidence or spread of infection or contamination”: section 45C(1). The measures achieve precisely these purposes. They are similar to those instituted in countries across the world, faced with the same global public health emergency.
Your letter makes no reference to any particular provision of the Regulations, and it is accordingly unnecessary to set out their full terms and effect here. There is no dispute that the Regulations impose a comprehensive set of restrictions and requirements on all aspects of daily life, affecting every person in England, because of the unparalleled threat to life and to the effective functioning of the National Health Service posed by the pandemic. The Regulations seek to strike a careful balance between preventing the spread of COVID-19 and permitting essential services to continue during the emergency period.
The restrictions and requirements imposed by the Regulations remain in place from 26 March 2020 until the Secretary of State takes steps to terminate or amend them. The continuing need for those restrictions and requirements is required to be reviewed at three weekly intervals under the Regulations. In line with that requirement, a review of all aspects of the Regulations was carried out before the Government concluded on 16 April 2020 that the need for those restrictions and requirements had not materially altered. That need remains under constant review.
Accordingly, the public health position in England has very recently been considered with the outcome that the Government continues to be of the view that the restrictions are necessary to address the incidence or spread of infection of COVID-19. Additionally, the Regulations are due to expire six months after coming into effect, being 25 September 2020.
Matt Hancock (UK Health Secretary) and Richard Gleave (Deputy Chief Executive and Chief Operating Officer of Public Health England) Involved in the Same Private UK Company
More conflict of interest? No, of course not! They are just knowledgeable good guys wanting to protect our health!
Richard Gleave is the Deputy Chief Executive and Chief Operating Officer of Public Health England and is one of the two “stakeholder” members of the Porton Biopharma Board. He has worked for the Department of Health, NHS South of England and a range of NHS hospitals in a range of senior roles.
See tabs at: beta.companieshouse….
Richard Gleave (Non-Executive Director) of Porton Biopharma
Porton Biopharma Limited (PBL) is a limited liability company. It develops new vaccines, therapeutic proteins and enzyme products. It also manufactures its own licensed biopharmaceutical products to treat acute lymphoblastic leukaemia and the UK’s anthrax vaccine.
PBL works with the Department of Health and Social Care.
Public Health England – www.gov.uk/governmen…
Deputy Chief Executive and Chief Operating Officer
The Guardian – Bill Gates, Tony Blair and the NHS – in 2006
This was featured in a recent UK Column News Update.
When Bill met Tony, seeds of a grandiose scheme were sown
First published on Sat 26 Aug 2006 10.25 BST
When Bill Gates met Tony Blair at Downing Street in 2001 the seeds were sown for the hugely ambitious plan to transform the NHS with the power of computers.
Mr Gates, the billionaire software pioneer, had just written a book about how IT could transform economies. The prime minister, determined to reform Britain’s public services, was hooked.
Just one year later, representatives of Mr Gates’s Microsoft empire attended a seminar at No 10 at which the NHS’s £12bn IT programme was conceived. A core principle of this grandiose plan was that it should never rely on a single computer contractor and that the work should be carried out by global players.
Also in the Guardian – “Coronavirus UK: health passports ‘possible in months’
No mention of Human Rights here… www.theguardian.com/…
“A government source said a form of certification system is “still on the table and being considered” and that conversations around this concept fall under the government’s “track and trace” plans.”
Not surprising that the source isn’t named… Who would want to be associated with the removal of human rights in Britain….? Or is it just “fake news” that the guardian is into – i.e. reporting an unsubstantiated rumour…
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