Another week and another round of predictable news. Predictable, because most of what is being pushed out in the mainstream media has already been covered on UK Column. Do those in control of the ‘Great Reset’ narrative care that many of us are not as stupid as they would have us believe, or that we have actually pieced together their evil jigsaw of a plan? Assuming they don’t care and intend to carry on anyway, we must prepare ourselves for what may be on the horizon.
As the World Health Organisation announces that Covid–19 continues to constitute a public health emergency of international concern, the fear narrative continues. If they dropped the Covid–19 narrative now, they would have to admit it was all a wicked scam.
For the first part of my blog this week, I would like to draw your attention, again, to the new ‘medicines’ that are coming down the pharmaceutical pipeline. I realise that for regular readers this may be second-hand news; however, I feel it is very important and deserves to be highlighted again. Please do check the patient information leaflet when you receive any medication from the pharmacist. Do you know what you are taking?
Whilst many are quite rightly now becoming more aware of the dangers of injections and ‘therapeutics’ such as monoclonal antibodies for Covid–19, most are not aware of the dangers of all future medicines that many of us can expect to encounter in the ‘Fourth Industrial Revolution’ and the ‘Great Reset’. Antibiotics, steroids, bronchodilators, antidepressants… you name it, it will change, but to what? And will you even notice?
Let’s start with just a few that you may be more familiar with.
In 2021, this World Health Organisation (WHO) report warned about the lack of antibiotic development despite the threat of antibiotic resistance, which they allege claims more than a million lives every year.
Antimicrobial Resistance (AMR) is a drum that UK Column has been banging for over a year. There has been no substantial traditional antibiotic research since the 1960s. Dame Sally Davies, UK Envoy for AMR, has been warning that the world desperately needs new antibiotics to fight infection as bacteria become resistant to existing options. GlaxoSmithKlein has developed a new antibiotic to treat urinary tract infections.
I’m sure you will be relieved to know it is effective. Clinical trials were stopped early upon the recommendation of independent monitors, and data will be submitted to the US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) soon. Where the FDA goes, the MHRA is bound to follow.
A new experimental antibiotic on the horizon
Gepotidacin is a new antibiotic targeted at treating acute urinary tract infections (the state of having more than three UTIs a year). It blocks enzymes that the bacteria require to start multiplying, and it inhibits DNA replication. Urinary tract infections affect many people across all age groups, particularly the elderly and vulnerable.
Many reading this may already be familiar with Nitrofurantoin, the current go-to medicine for urinary tract infections. It appears that Geptodacin works as well. So if it works as well, why use it? Developed in partnership with the United States Government, it is one of 19 projects aimed at fighting AMR.
Senior author Dr Maria Lluch of the International University of Catalonia described the treatment as a “battering ram that lays siege to antibiotic-resistant bacteria, the treatment punches holes in their cell wall, providing crucial entry points for antibiotics to invade and clear infections at source”. This sounds a bit extreme to me.
Geptodacin is not alone in preparing for its debut. A study showing that experimental antibiotic combinations are effective at treating ‘stubborn’ urinary tract infections. Cefepime/enmetazobactam cleared infections completely, which was seen only in 6 in 10 who received standard treatment.
As reported in the Mail, it appears those with severe asthma in Britain will be offered a ‘life-changing’ jab that could reduce the risk of attacks by up to 70%. Introducing tezepelumab (anything with ‘-mab’ at the end indicates a Monoclonal Antibody)—a convenient injector pen that can be used in the comfort of your own home. It contains a monoclonal antibody which blocks a key chemical that is said to trigger attacks.
The treatment is due to be approved by the National Institute for Health and Care Excellence (NICE) later this year following ‘dramatic’ trial results. The knowledge that this latest experimental drug has been funded by Amgen and AstraZeneca will surely reassure many!
Long gone are the familiar chickenpox parties that so many of us will remember being sent to when we were young. The best way to get over chickenpox was to have it young and get it over and done with; those are the words I remember hearing from the adults in my world. As I’d hoped, I picked up mild chickenpox from attending such a party, as did a couple of my children. However, that advice appears to have given way to yet another jab.
Worryingly, new research published on 23 January 2023 would appear to suggest that three-quarters of parents support this new jab being added to the NHS childhood vaccination schedule. 600 parents were surveyed to assess their attitude to the jab. Parents who said they would accept the jab cited worries of health complications following chickenpox; they also appeared to show a high level of trust in a vaccine. Many parents preferred the concept of a combined measles, mumps, rubella and varicella (MMRV) vaccine.
Parents who were likely to accept the vaccine said they would do so because of worries about health complications from chickenpox and due to wanting their child to avoid their own experience of having had chickenpox. They also expressed a high level of trust in the vaccine and the healthcare system.
Those unlikely to accept said that they did not consider chickenpox to be a severe illness and expressed a preference for their child to catch chickenpox in their younger years rather than as an adult. Others were concerned about serious adverse reactions to the injection.
Whilst researchers are keen to prevent chickenpox parties, I can remember loving the one I went to and fortunately I only got a mild case of chickenpox, which has protected me for the whole of my adult life. Who needs a jab when a party will do?
Covid–19 associated with foetal haemorrhage
New research from the Institute of Psychiatry, Psychology and Neuroscience at King’s College London, published on 16 January 2023, has found evidence of small haemorrhages in the brain tissue of foetuses during the peak of cases of Covid–19. 26 samples of human foetal tissue with observed haemorrhages from a total of 661 samples were collected between July 2020 and April 2022, and the Covid–19 ‘virus’ was present in all of these samples. The samples came from ‘donated’ foetal tissue in the late first and early second trimester of gestation, when brain development is particularly important.
UNICEF released a report stating that around 1.9 million stillbirths (babies born with no sign of life at 28 weeks of pregnancy or later) occurred worldwide in 2021. One stillborn baby was born every 16 seconds in 2021. Tragically, 1 in 72 births result in a stillborn baby; that’s one every 17 seconds. This number is said to be an underestimate, as stillbirths are often under-reported. It would appear that despite stillbirths being recorded as a serious adverse reaction after Covid–19 vaccination in pregnancy, and with no-long term safety data being available, scientists would still have us believe that the injection actually reduces the risk of stillbirth by 15%.
Roll up, roll up—final call for booster Covid–19 vaccines
Yes, roll up your sleeves, the final opportunity to get the booster jab is here. The NHS is urging everyone to ‘grab a jab’ before it is too late. Rest assured you won’t be ‘left behind’, as there are hundreds of thousands of appointments available. Pick your place and time from a choice of over 2,800 sites open across the country. However, with 391,000 appointments available, so far only 15,000 have been booked. Anyone would think no-one wants them.
As one offer ends, another opens. Don’t worry, the elderly and vulnerable will have more opportunities in the spring and autumn to avail themselves of the latest all-singing, all-dancing jab that is on its way down the pipeline at alarming speed.
One of our wonderful interviewees, trained nurse Fran Adamson, brought this mysterious new disease to my attention. It seems to have arrived suddenly. Apparently, this deadly new disease targets older men over 50 years old and was only discovered two years ago, according to a study published in Jama. Little recognised and under-diagnosed as it is, it is thought that over 15,000 people in the USA may be suffering from a syndrome called Vexas.
The theory is that once people are symptomatic, the median survival time for those suffering with Vexas syndrome is 10 years. Symptoms include fever, low blood count and inflammation. One could be forgiven for mistaking Vexas syndrome with some of the serious adverse reactions we appear to be seeing after Covid–19 injections.
Saturday 4 February 2023 was World Cancer Day. It is said that over ten million people die a year from cancer. Cancer Research UK launched a report that shows the number of British cancer cases is expected to rise to more than half a million a year by 2040; that is an increase of a third. Should the people of Britain be grateful that BioNTech has chosen the UK population as test subjects for their new experimental cancer vaccine, with trials due to commence this year? I don’t think so. And predictably, lockdown and the lack of tests during the ‘pandemic’ are being blamed for the rise in cases.
With over 7 million on the NHS waiting list and projections expected to grow to 14 million in the next two years, one would wonder why the NHS has gone to such great lengths to partner with Stagecoach and tour the country in a blue double decker bus! If you are worried you may miss it, I can assure you, you won’t. With eye-catching designs and a giant NHS logo, it will visit five areas across the country where “early diagnosis rates for cancer are among the lowest”. The message will be for everyone to visit their GP (family surgery) for potentially lifesaving checks. Will GPs be able to accommodate all these healthy ‘worried well’ individuals?
On 6 February, the bus made its first stop in Blackburn and then moved onto Sunderland, Barnsley and Leicester. It is due to complete its route to London on 10 February. NHS staff and Cancer Research staff will be on board to make you aware of all that you need to look out for and where to go for further advice. If you wish to grab a selfie with the bus, here is where you can find it:
Mon 6 Feb: Blackburn Town Hall Square 10am–4pm
Tue 7 Feb: Keel Square, Sunderland 10am–1:30pm; Sunderland International Bangladeshi Centre 2pm–4pm
Wed 8 Feb: Barnsley Market 10am–4pm
Thu 9 Feb: Humberstone Gate, Leicester 10am–1pm; Peepul Centre, Leicester 1:30pm–4pm
Fri 10 Feb: Meridian Square, London 10am–4pm (there will also be a pop-up stand at the East London Mosque in the afternoon)
Stagecoach has provided free use of the bus, including a driver and the wrap of the bus in NHS England’s chosen design. The bus will feature a statistic stating ‘65 out of 78 passengers on this bus would survive cancer if caught at the earliest stage’—this is based on five-year survival statistics for stage 1 cancer (83.6%).
UKHSA Survey—Parents’ attitudes to vaccines
According to a recent UK Health and Security Agency survey on parental attitudes to vaccines, parents would prefer to have their children vaccinated at a GP’s surgery. 97% of those taking part in the survey were female.
The findings showed that parents have a high level of confidence in the vaccine programme, with 95% agreeing that vaccines work, 91% thinking that vaccines are safe, and 90% trusting vaccines overall. 90% would prefer to take their child to the GP for vaccination.
According to the UKHSA, many parents feel they have enough information to make an informed decision. However, a recent article from the BBC would appear to suggest otherwise, in which their health correspondent, Nick Triggle, describes the decreasing uptake of childhood vaccinations as ‘alarming’. One would therefore be forgiven for challenging the findings of the UKHSA survey.
Paper passports could disappear soon
What colour is your passport? Have you ever forgotten your passport? Now you need not worry, as paper passports become a thing of the past. Apple has everything in hand, quite literally. Driving licences, passports and all paper identification is set to go digital and will be stored on your digital devices. Are you ready to switch from paper to phones?
Stamps to be replaced with barcoded franking
Postal stamps as we know them are going to disappear for good this year. They are being replaced by barcoded stamps and we have until 31 July to use any we still have at home or in our purses and wallets. After that, they won’t be valid.
New barcoded stamps will offer added security features and allow people to watch and share videos by scanning the barcodes in the Royal Mail app. How many of us have the Royal Mail app on our devices? Did you even know one existed? Let’s hope the Post Office manages to keep up with demand; thus far, they have been struggling, as their website keeps crashing.
Voter Identification—are you prepared?
Did you know that in order to vote in elections in the UK, you will need photo identification? This now applies to local and general elections. Acceptable forms of photographic identification include:
- Various concessionary travel passes
- Ministry of Defence identity cards
- Photocard parking permits issued as part of the Blue Badge scheme
- PASS cards
- Driving licences
- Free Voter Cards, provided by local authorities
However, if you do not have one of the above forms of photo ID, the gov.uk website states:
Local authorities will be required, by law, to provide a Voter Card free of charge where an elector does not have one of the approved forms of photo identification. A similar provision will be established for anonymous electors who will be able to apply for a free anonymous elector Voter Card should they wish to vote in person.
Rishi Sunak, Moderna and a very wise investment?
The Exposé has a very interesting article regarding the business interests of Prime Minister Rishi Sunak and Moderna. It would appear that 14 years ago, Rishi Sunak co-founded a company called Theleme—a hedge fund—which in turn invested millions of dollars in a small biotech firm called Moderna.
It is not only the Exposé that is running with this story. The Guardian has been asking similar questions, and has reported that our Prime Minster appears to be avoiding the subject. Disclosing his participation as a ‘blind interest’, he still refuses to answer questions as to whether he will profit from a surge in Moderna’s shares.
I don’t believe in coincidences any more, and it appears rather convenient that the British Government has just signed a ten-year deal with Moderna to produce 250 million vaccines a year. Not content with that, Moderna is building a vaccine factory in the UK at an undisclosed location.
In a major boost for the UK as a life sciences superpower, it will also boost health research and this will lead to the UK Health Security Agency (UKHSA) working with Moderna in vaccine development.
United States Government tracking unvaccinated people
Will the UK follow suit? It appears that the CDC, with the blessing of the US Government, is able to track unvaccinated people. A video exclusively obtained by National File is claiming that unvaccinated people are being tracked when they go to the doctor or hospital. According to the video, a new programme has been implemented and proposed by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) to track those who have not been jabbed. Vaccine status in this tracking will be divided into two sections: the unvaccinated and the partially vaccinated.
Doctors’ strike planned for March
Results of a ballot to commence strike action by junior doctors are expected on 20 February. If the vote reaches the 50% ‘Yes’ threshold, all doctors below consultant grade will begin a 72-hour full walkout in March. The British Medical Association is the trade union and professional body for doctors and medical students in the UK. Also considering joining them are GPs (family doctors).
Driverless buses launched in Edinburgh
Stagecoach is to pilot five self-driving buses in Edinburgh in the spring. Yes, that’s the second mention of Stagecoach in one blog! Aren’t they busy? The buses have already been trialled at a depot as well as undergoing virtual simulation and track testing (isn’t that reassuring), and they will service the route between Fife and Edinburgh. They will be operated on sensors to control them. However, for peace of mind, each of the buses will have a trained safety driver to monitor the system—but they won’t be allowed to touch the controls. Perhaps it would just be easier to put the driver back behind the wheel? With the buses able to carry up to 10,000 passengers a week and travelling at up to 50 mph, will you be trying it out? If you do, please let us know what your experience was like. Costing around £6.1 million, the project is part funded by UK Government Centre for Connected and Autonomous Vehicles.
Please remember to do your own research and find your own truth. We are simply messengers. Stay positive and don’t let the gravity of any situation take over your life. Focus your energy on staying healthy and happy. Try to clear negativity out of your life: it is harmful and unnecessary. Be the best person you can be, and be prepared to comfort and support those who appear to have been blinded by the lies. Tender Loving Care (TLC) is free at the point of contact and never runs out. Every cloud has a silver lining, even the darkest ones.
Until next week,
But the fruit of the Spirit is love, joy, peace, long suffering, gentleness, goodness, faith. Galatians 5:22