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A tale of two lockdowns

August 28, 2020

At the end of June 2020 the city of Leicester went into lockdown. There had been, according to government, a surge in the numbers of people testing positive for COVID-19 which was above the national average. What government did not tell us was that in the preceding week seven new testing stations had been opened in Leicester, an eightfold increase. The maths is simple. The logic is basic. You increase the number of testing stations, you increase the number of results – both positive and negative. The government and media are not interested in negative results in this climate.

Discounting the fact that testing positive for COVID-19 means absolutely nothing as to whether the virus is spreading or whether it is adversely affecting those who test positive. Indeed there are so many false positives in the tests, that the inventor of what is known as the PCR test, Kary Mullis, who died in 2019, would not endorse such tests due to their unreliability in accurately isolating viruses. SARS-COV-2 had not then arrived on the scene.

For the same reason, unreliability, the PCR test has had no approval from authorizing bodies. So the only way these tests can be done legally is under what is called an EUA (Emergency Use Authorization). This was established to give the go ahead for unproven clinical procedures during, for example, a war-time chemical attack. An EUA is issued by the FDA (Food and Drug Administration). It does not have medical approval.

Test kits are currently being provided by a company called Color under another EUA. These kits are likewise endorsed by the FDA to further pump up the worrying figures, create panic and facilitate further lockdowns. Similarly they have no endorsement from medical professionals.

So Leicester was shut down. Why? It has nothing to do with COVID-19 related deaths because, like everywhere else, those figures have been falling since April. Was it just to test how gullible people are? Let’s leave the reason in abeyance. Like it or not Leicester got locked down and still has restrictions in place.

Is there a case for localised lockdowns in times of epidemic? Yes. there most certainly is. In 1665 the tailor of a small village in Derbyshire received a bundle of cloth from London in which plague-carrying fleas had nested. Bubonic plague came to Eyam. In an act of self-sacrifice, led by the vicar and former vicar, the village locked itself down. In total a third of the populace of the village, some 260 residents, perished.

This self-sacrifice comes from the same gene-stock that compelled Dickens’ fictional character, Sydney Carton, to take the place on the guillotine of the husband of the woman he loved. It is the gene-stock the rich elite would have implanted in us all through vaccines with unique manufactured programmable enzymes that would make us all be prepared to lay down our lives for a better good – that is, so they can fly around in private jets while everyone else is grounded and enslaved.

A tale of two lockdowns

There are big differences between Eyam and Leicester as well as the difference in size. Eyam had a real epidemic to deal with. Leicester has this nonsense virus that has globally changed the way people have moved from a normal to an abnormal way of life. Eyam lost a third of its populace to an actual epidemic. That’s 1 in every 3 people died

Leicester by comparison was locked down because 1 in every 740 people tested positive (in an unreliable test) for COVID-19 over a 7 day period at the end of June – ironically just after they opened 7 new testing stations. Leicester remains under lockdown measures even though the 7 day infection rate is (24 Aug) down to 1 in every 3,144 people. Sadly one person in the 70 plus age bracket died in the 7 days up to 17 August.

In total 440 people have died in Leicester hospitals who tested positive for the virus since the epidemic began. Figures are difficult to come by but according to my calculations – and I am open to correction – since the lockdown started until 24 August there have been 39 deaths in Leicester hospitals of people who tested positive for COVID-19 in unreliable PCR tests

Accepting these figures on face value it shows that since the lockdown there has been 1 death in every 2,564 people in Leicester. The focus though is no longer on deaths because if it was the whole nonsense would be shown up for what it is.

The most striking difference between the lockdowns in Leicester and Eyam is on whose authority the lockdown was initiated. The people of Eyam took the decision to lock themselves down on their own initiative to protect the larger populations of Manchester and Sheffield. The people of Leicester have had no say in the lockdown decision. As demonstrated there has been, and is, no justification for the Leicester lockdown. It is based on fantasy figures – not medical advice.

If the people of Leicester could choose for themselves would they have voluntarily gone into lockdown? We don’t know because they were never asked. In the free democratic UK, mandates are thrust upon us, without consultation, even without debate in parliament. That, my friends, is fascism, raw and open.

6 Comments
  1. ‘#ToryAnalytica’s deliberate exacerbation by COVID19 ‘governance’ on this island, is the ideological extension of their ‘#HostileEnvironment’ by proxy; specifically by policy continuation of austerity which for those who were already struggling financially and emotionally, resulting inherently in foreboding sense of despair – often leading to psychological and physical isolation – has now been further compounded and imposed as a matter of Lockdown ‘law’ (for we plebs) to collectively arrive at the normalisation of isolation, which is designed to further induce mass depression and suicide; individual, collective and socioeconomic – forever – making for an infinitely malleable, State subservient population, especially the men who hold the key to the streets…’

    ‘The Trump-Russia-Brexit Coup: It’s All Over Bar The ‘Shouting’ by #GaslightingGilligan https://wp.me/p94Aj4-1RC

  2. Reblogged this on Citizens.

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