When is a protest not a protest? When is a Government Information Campaign public information? What is public information?
This week, I am ringing the changes a little. I will report on some of the latest news that you may have missed along the way, but I would like to focus on some of the excellent work that is being done behind the scenes: on silent heroes and heroines who are taking responsibility with humility.
So I would like to give updates on some incredible stories that the UK Column has been following, and to honour all those doing their bit in whatever way they can. I never cease to be amazed by how much is going on ‘underground’. Many of these stories will be brought to light exclusively over the coming weeks on UK Column News.
On Saturday 8 October, I attended an event in Truro, Cornwall. It wasn’t a ‘protest’, it was information event. No one was shouting or banner-waving, as you would expect at a mainstream media-reported ‘protest’. There was no sign of any police or security; this was a calm and well-organised gathering of positive and like-minded people who want to make a difference in their own way.
The topic for the Truro gathering was the imminence of a cashless society. The message was a clear and concise one; to keep cash circulating. If we don’t use cash now, we will lose it. Do we want to follow in Canada’s footsteps, where we have seen access to bank accounts instantly cut off? Do we want all our transactions to be tracked by the government? Do we want our bank account linked to digital identification? First, credit scores; and now, almost by stealth, the addition of a single word that changes everything. That word is ‘social’. This is just the beginning of a Chinese social credit scoring system, where all our actions, decisions and discussions will be monitored and scored by the Government. If we are good citizens and adhere to the narrative, we will be rewarded. However, if we disobey or challenge the narrative, we will be punished. On a personal note, I will not buy from retailers who refuse cash and I will not be coerced into using a card.
The interpretation of a ‘protest’ varies from event to event. Regarding the ‘protestors’ who have been given so much air time on mainstream media, for example, those who have glued themselves to roads, thrown paint over buildings or faeces over statues—can we honestly compare them to the happy family event that I attended yesterday? Far from being showered with paint, we were festooned with hugs and big smiles. So why does this have to be deemed a ‘protest’ to fulfil local authority criteria in order for it even to take place? Surely we can have ‘information events’ like the Government do, where people gather to inform themselves with whatever information has been ‘propagated’ for us. In addition, I saw no mainstream reporters in Truro. I wonder why? Perhaps it was too peaceful and sensible to be newsworthy? I suspect it was, but this is exactly the type of news that the public need to be hearing.
It seems we are moving towards no longer being able to slip a cash note into a card for someone’s birthday. Treating a child or grandchild with a bit of pocket money, adding a few pennies to a charity box, or the tradition of tipping a cab driver, waiter or waitress with a coin or folded banknote looks set to become a thing of the past.
Prior to the gathering, I did my own informal straw poll by making it my business to bring up the subject of cash with everyone I encountered. It started with the bus driver. I had availed myself of the Park and Ride facility, as many of the central car parks take phone payments only. When I offered the bus driver cash, he directed me to a machine to get a ticket, which I duly did (a £1 coin covered my fare for the day). He then informed me that other bus routes were still taking cash—but they don’t give change. So if your fare is £3 and you only have a £5 note, don’t expect the £2 change.
Moving on to Marks & Spencer for a sandwich, I was politely asked by the cashier if I was paying by cash or card. I enthusiastically offered my coins, explaining the urgent need to keep cash circulating and was surprised by the reaction, which was pious at best: “I prefer to pay with my phone—Apple Pay. It’s all a choice. I never use cash.” I replied, “I am trying to save people their jobs, and if we all pay by card there will be no assistants like your good self”. The conversation ping-ponged for a couple of minutes and clearly we were never going to agree, and so I accepted my change, thanked her and wished her good luck.
I then bumped into a lady who was enjoying a coffee in the sunshine. We got chatting, and soon the subject turned to cash versus cards. She admitted she hadn’t really considered a cashless society as an possibility, and explained that she had just been asked to pay £2.50 for a coffee by card, as the retailer refused to take cash. All of a sudden, my comments were starting to make sense. She went on to tell me that she had relied on an old piggy bank passed down to her by her grandmother in which she had been collecting £2 coins for years. She admitted that when times got tough, she often had to raid the jar. She said it was her little bit of security, her peace of mind, and that she would always keep a month’s rent in cash, just in case. Would this go, too? How would she replenish it if coins are to go? I left her with some leaflets and a link to UK Column News. She was grateful.
I was joined at the gathering by a dear friend, Elena Vlaica, whose tragic and brave story can be found here, and the wonderful Sandi Adams. Piers Corbyn gave a fantastically rousing speech and I came away with hope, positivity, pride and a couple of books, courtesy of the incredible Rob Rydon, who tirelessly campaigns at great expense by self-publishing books and organising local talks.
Did we achieve anything? I believe we did. We were blessed with beautiful weather for the day. As the speakers got into their stride, more and more gathered to listen. No generation was unrepresented. Some people only stayed for a few minutes, whilst others listened for longer and took the leaflets that were available.
The conversations were measured and polite. The afternoon was inspiring, humbling and uplifting. It was very reassuring to meet so many wonderful souls working quietly behind the scenes printing leaflets, researching, organising events, raising awareness, informing and spreading the word of truth.
These events don’t just happen by themselves. A huge amount of work is involved just to make them happen. Not only are these events important to spread the message, they are vital in giving so many the opportunity to meet to speak openly and honestly about their experiences and concerns. Some may even call these events cathartic; I would agree with that. So a huge shout-out to everyone who put in hundreds of hours work to make these occasions happen, and also those who travel sometimes hundreds of miles to attend and speak at them.
As I was wandering through Truro on my way back to the bus stop, I met so many of the UK Column family. Thanks to everyone who stopped to have a chat and a hug, and thank you for the wonderful words of encouragement. It is always lovely to meet every single one of you. It really fills my heart with love.
Those who can't get out
On the flip side, many not able to join the ‘protests’, through no fault of their own, because they are too sick, including those who are Covid-19 vaccine-injured. UK Column has interviewed individuals who have suffered serious vaccine injury, and despite life changing injuries and poor health, they continue to fight on despite the lack of coverage from the mainstream media. And what is their message? They just want their lives back and to be listened to, acknowledged and believed. The common theme that links all the vaccine-injured together is the uncertainty of their condition. They never know how they will feel from day to day.
The plight of the vaccine-injured largely goes unnoticed, yet it remains the elephant in the room. The Vaccine Damage Payments Scheme that the Government ‘controls’—for those who can prove that they are 60% disabled as a result of the ‘jab’—provides for a one-off £120,000 payment: little consolation if you lose your job, business or home as a result of the injury, which is so often life-changing, debilitating and sometimes tragically life-ending. Many have spent thousands of pounds trying to get help. Others have lost their homes in the process. Some have taken their own lives in desperation.
Since speaking to so many who are vaccine-injured, I am struck by how many of them start the conversation with almost an apology and explanation for taking it in the first place. I often stop them from apologising, because it’s the help that we can offer them in the present moment that is much more important. It is clear that the confidence and the evidence that people are willing to listen is what means the most to them. No blame should be apportioned; there is no point, since no one can turn back time.
However, many we speak to insist, and are positively keen to admit, that they were ‘asleep at the wheel’. Some have said they were sucked into fear without doing the research first, or that life just got in the way. Others have said they were coerced into getting the jab, either by their own families or by their employers. Some tragically agreed against their will so that they could visit loved ones trapped in care homes. There are numerous different reasons why people made that choice.
What can you say to these tortured individuals, who are not only having to face unimaginable fear for the future but also the regret that they relied upon ‘the science’ from the so-called ‘experts’? They trusted their doctors and offered up their arms for a novel experimental injection that is far from what we all remember as a traditional vaccine. Many did it in order to ‘protect’ the NHS, their relatives and their vulnerable loved ones.
Many of those who are vaccine-injured tell me that when they put their heads on their pillows at night, they don’t know if they will awake in the morning. Many of them have young families. Some tell me they have resigned themselves to a life of ill health at best. Others say that having to face the facts of what is in the vaccine, and the long-term effects of it, is beyond terrifying. They can hardly bear to listen or read about it, and who would blame them for that? Imagine having to navigate multiple agencies, waves of unfamiliar professionals, and to attend multiple appointments—only to be told there is no help for you (in the form of Personal Independence Payment, Universal Credit, Carer's Allowance, Council Tax benefits or the Mobility Blue Badge Scheme).
Many seeking help have always worked and have no experience of dealing with the Department for Work and Pensions. They are constantly being led down blind alleys, shunted from one department to another, from one meeting to another. There is no advocacy service in existence to help micromanage the ton of red tape they will encounter. The system is set up to ensure those seeking help fail. The onus is on the claimant to ‘prove’ and provide ‘evidence’ for their claim. Imagine trying to access that from your GP or NHS consultant. How does one prove they are 60% disabled in order to claim a vaccine damage payment?
Some tell me they get chastised and laughed at by sceptics for being ‘stupid’ in having taken the jab in the first place. Some are shunned entirely. There is no room for that on our watch. Do no harm, ever, because mental and emotional harm can be as cruel as physical harm.
Imagine having migraines and brain fog every day, only to be faced with pages and pages of forms to be filled in, evidence to prepare, medical records to obtain, letters to be replied to—all while supporting hundreds of others suffering similarly. This is what the vaccine-injured manage to achieve nevertheless, in the form of support groups and voluntary unfunded organisations, run mostly by those who they themselves are vaccine-injured. I feel that those of us who are stronger should walk their journey with them, without question. I believe it is not just a duty, but it is something we should all actively do, in order to help in whatever way we can.
My final message for those who have never been to a gathering before is, please don’t be put off. Everyone is welcome. Don’t listen to the mainstream media’s portrayal of these events. Come and talk to inspirational and unassuming people who just want a safe, happy future for their nephews, nieces, children, grandchildren and great-grandchildren. If anyone is in any doubt that the situation is accelerating with alarming speed on pretty much every level, you may find the term “accelerationism” something worth researching more. The NHS appears to be accelerating into the role of a dangerous, deadly monster; our country seems to be accelerating into civil unrest; and our world looks like it is accelerating into a Brave New Transhumanist World. There is no time to lose; we must all act now. Does anyone know where the emergency stop button is?
In closing, here are a few more pieces of news that might be of interest:
Baroness Hallett's Covid-19 Inquiry
This inquiry opened last week and commenced with a 2½-hour session that can be seen here. I shall be reporting on this in the news, but suffice to say that I am not hopeful and we are only on Module 1. As inquiries go, it appears to be following the same austere, painfully slow, impersonal, cold and soulless model as so many others.
Immediate recall of certain batches of Sanofi Stemetil Syrup: The Medicines and Healthcare products Regulatory Agency (MHRA) has asked pharmacies to stop the supply of specific batches of Sanofi's Stemetil Syrup “immediately”, after levels “above the acceptable limit of N-nitrosomethylphenylamine were identified”.
With regard to the adverse reactions data for bivalent Covid-19 ‘boosters’, the MHRA (as of the time of writing) has still not published any Yellow Card data on the matter. For now, we remain in the dark, and have no indication as to how many serious adverse reactions and deaths have been reported since the rollout of the two-variants-in-one jabs on 1 September.
David Scott has been reporting that the situation in the NHS in Scotland is dire. That was an understatement, given the peak in neonatal deaths (deaths that occur in newborns up to four weeks after birth) and many anecdotal stories from viewers and listeners in Scotland. UK Column is indebted to a highly qualified medical professional in Scotland who can no longer bear to work in the NHS. Now, having to hand in their resignation, they cannot sleep at night until they expose what they have witnessed with their very own eyes. Please watch carefully for more on this in the very near future.
As we have been reporting for many months, the NHS appears to be dead and not for resuscitation. Perhaps we should rename it? ‘Normalising Human Surveillance’, perhaps? Safety certainly appears to have been replaced with surveillance. There are too many stories to cover with regard to the ‘new’ NHS that is being unveiled right before our eyes; none of them, in my opinion are good. The NHS as we knew it has gone. There is nothing left to ‘protect’.
When the Government says there are going to be more staff, more doctors, dentists and nurses, this simply prompts the question of where the older, more experienced, more highly-qualified staff are going. Perhaps we should be asking who it is that we’re seeing when we consult a ‘health professional’. Are they perhaps a noctor, an Associate Physician, an Associate Nurse, or a Health Care Assistant? Here in Cornwall, Health Secretary Thérèse Coffey’s new national ABCD plan (Ambulances, Backlog, Care, Doctors & Dentists) would my opinion be more accurately expanded as Alarming, Broken, Corrupt and Dangerous.
We would like to thank all staff (porters, plumbers, contractors, doctors, nurses) who are now coming forward with their NHS stories and experiences, and we would like to encourage more to do so.
45 times more risk
The Exposé has published this shocking report:
The UK Government has quietly confirmed that the Covid-19 vaccines are killing children at an unprecedented rate. Shocking figures contained in an official report, published just hours before Boris Johnson announced his resignation as Prime Minister of the UK, reveal Covid-19 vaccinated children are 4,423%, or 45 times, more likely to die of any cause than unvaccinated children and 13,633% or 137 times, more likely to die of Covid-19 than unvaccinated children.
Syphilis is on the rise
We have been reporting on the UK Column news about many ‘latent’ diseases which appear to be making a resurgence. Tuberculosis, Herpes Zoster, HIV and Cancer being amongst a few. For many months, as many of you may remember, I have been waiting to see the data on Syphilis. Many of our younger generation may not have heard of this sexually transmitted disease. Even now, it is something of a mystery. Some argue that it was carried from the ‘New World’ to Europe after the voyages of Columbus, whilst others argue it has a much longer history. What is even more interesting is that when researching Syphilis it isn’t long before the name ‘Rockefeller’ turns up. As a sexually transmitted disease that can have a fatal outcome if not treated, please note that it can be transmitted from mum to unborn baby.
Latent Syphilis is defined as an untreated infection, which although is present, it shows no clinical evidence or symptoms. How many of these cases were ‘vaccinated’ against Covid-19? Has the mRNA woken this disease up to? Perhaps we should cast our minds back to the Tuskagee Syphilis Experiment? Is history repeating itself yet again?
This paper has been doing the rounds on social media, describing the recommendations of the Lancet Commission on Lessons for the future from the Covid-19 pandemic. Before you get too worked up about its approach, ask yourself how this paper was funded. See the individual authors' declarations below. Does that reassure you?
SSAK declares grants paid to the Centre for the AIDS Programme of Research in South Africa from the National Institutes of Health (National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases), the South African Medical Research Council, the National Research Foundation, and the European and Developing Countries Clinical Trials Partnership. He is a vice-president of the International Science Council; a commissioner of the African Commission on COVID-19; and a member of the WHO Science Council, the Advisory Council of the Physicians for Human Rights, the Global Medical Advisory Board on COVID-19 for Sanofi Pasteur, and the Scientific Advisory Committee of the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation.
CBa declares consulting fees from and is a member of the advisory board of the Sustainable Development Solutions Network. MEB and PJH are co-directors of a team of scientists at Texas Children's Hospital Center for Vaccine Development, who are co-inventors of a COVID-19 recombinant protein vaccine technology owned by Baylor College of Medicine (BCM) that was licensed by BCM, non-exclusively and with no patent restrictions, to several companies committed to advancing vaccines for low-income and middle-income countries. The co-inventors have no involvement in license negotiations conducted by BCM. Similar to other research universities, a long-standing BCM policy provides its faculty and staff, who make discoveries that result in a commercial license, a share of any royalty income. To date, BCM has not distributed any royalty income to the co-inventors of the COVID-19 recombinant protein vaccine technology. Any such distribution will be undertaken in accordance with BCM policy.
CBu declares grants from the Health Research Council of New Zealand, the New Zealand Ministry of Health, and the New Zealand Ministry of Foreign Affairs and Trade; consulting fees from Johnson & Johnson Japan; payment from University of Malaya; and is the president of the Society for Research on Nicotine and Tobacco—Oceania.
GCB is co-chair of the UHC2030 International Alliance. AH declares grants and consulting fees from the Wellcome Trust and the Oak Foundation.
NJ declares support from the UN Sustainable Development Solutions Network and consulting fees from the University of California, San Francisco Department of Humanities and Social Sciences and the Foundation for Global Governance and Sustainability. ET declares consulting fees from the United Nations Development Programme.
VV-F and IS are co-chairs of the Nizami Ganjavi International Centre.
MAP declares grants from the Rockefeller Foundation to his institution and is a member of the Board of Directors for Management Sciences for Health, and non-executive Governing Board member of Sidra Medicine.
JT declares funds from the Victorian Government to BehaviourWorks Australia for surveys and research on COVID-19 related behaviours, from Monash University and from Melbourne Water.
AG was a member of the Open Society Global Drug Policy Program until February, 2022.
MH declares funds from the Victorian Government, the New South Wales Government, the Australian Government, and the Macquarie Foundation to the Burnet Institute, Melbourne, VIC, Australia for research and modelling work related to COVID-19, and grants from AbbVie and Gilead Sciences that are unrelated to this work.
JVL declares grants from AbbVie, Gilead Sciences, MSD, and Roche Diagnostics, and consulting fees from NovVax, all unrelated to this work.
All other authors declare no conflicts of interest. This report does not represent the institutions nor the organisations for which the authors work.
And finally, thank you to everyone who says hello whenever I am out and about. It is really wonderful to know there are so many like-minded people out there. Keep sharing the hugs, and stay positive. Propagate kindness everywhere you go. Until next week.