How the Covid regulations are being used to advantage certain political parties over others via selective enforcement


Here is the Wiki on Neil McEvoy. Its hard to tell what is true when they write about non-communist politicians, or more accurately, communist non-compliant politicians, but what we can tell is he is not left wing. He is the one who was visited in this video by the Jacobins.

Mark Drakeford I believe is this guy. A Labour Party politician. The one who was able to deliver his leaflets for an election with no interference from the police.

The UK Labour Party is pretty much Marxist-Leninist at this point and deeply intertwined with the Fabian Society.

About Eeyore

Canadian artist and counter-jihad and freedom of speech activist as well as devout Schrödinger's catholic

4 Replies to “How the Covid regulations are being used to advantage certain political parties over others via selective enforcement”

  1. Blood cancer and vaxx??

    “Patients with hematologic cancers such as leukemia who are hospitalized with COVID-19 are more likely to die than are those with solid cancers who contract the infection and go to the hospital… Some chemotherapies suppress T cells, making it an open question whether COVID-19 itself or a cancer patient’s chemotherapy contributes more to T cell depletion.…”

    [So BigPharma Covid-Cancer Task Force is pushing vaxx priority for these unfortunates.]

    “[T]here is little direct evidence of the interaction between the vaccine and cancer because many people with cancer were excluded from vaccine trials.

    “Vardhana argues that vaccination could be helpful for many cancer patients, though, given that both currently approved vaccines in the US generate a robust CD8+ T cell response.

    “Based on the fact that we have some data to suggest that a T cell response is important and helpful, it’s reasonable to get [the vaccine],” Vardhana says.

    “Irshad is more cautious, arguing that more evidence of the specific benefits of vaccines for cancer patients is needed. Her recommendation is that everyone who cares for someone with cancer — family members and health-care workers — be vaccinated so that there is some degree of protection around that person.…”

    “As for vaccination, people with cancer (or with a history of cancer) can get some vaccines, but this depends on many factors, such as the type of vaccine, the type of cancer a person has (had), if they are still being treated for cancer, and if their immune system is working properly.

    Because of this, it’s best to discuss with the attending physicians before getting any type of vaccine.”

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