(Check out this paragraph)
“We have seen that these vaccine mandates get more people vaccinated,” Walensky said during a “Good Morning America” appearance on Sept. 27. “It absolutely creates a challenge. What I would say is [we need] to do some work … to meet them where they are, to understand where their hesitancy is so we can get them vaccinated and get them back to work.”
(In other words, not to hear their concerns and accommodate them in case they are right, or respect their rights, but to find out how to bully them into compliance by finding out what their problem is, and negating that. This is horror show.)
Cal Dunham, 59, and wife Linda, 66, ‘gained their angel wings’ Sunday despite taking precautions against the virus and being inoculated against it, relatives said.
The couple, who had undisclosed underlying health conditions, fell ill earlier this month during a family camping trip, the couple’s grieving daughter Sarah Dunham said.
[My dad] called me before our family camping trip and said he wasn’t feeling good but he thinks it’s just like sinus, and [Linda] caught it and she’s like, he gave me his cold,’ she told Fox17.
‘The third day they woke me up and said, “We’ve got to go because we don’t feel well.” So I packed them all up and they left.’
(“Of the virus”)
3. ANTIFA engages in political intimidation, AKA terrorism, because the classical liberal German party, AfD made gains in Leipzig
4. Pastor Artur has been arrested again right after landing in Canada after speaking in the US. Here are two links to videos on this issue.
(This is a CBC story. Which means it was carefully crafted to avoid any aversion to getting the vaccine or the vaccine passport systems. Understand that when you read through it. CBC only lets you have enough truth for credibility, but never enough for an independent, rational decision in your own interests.)
Vaccine passport app has more than 650,000 registered users, according to its CEO
Private proof-of-vaccination app Portpass exposed personal information, including the driver’s licences, of what could be as many as hundreds of thousands of users by leaving its website unsecured.
On Monday evening, CBC News received a tip that the user profiles on the app’s website could be accessed by members of the public.
CBC is not sharing how to access those profiles, in order to protect users’ personal information, but has verified that email addresses, names, blood types, phone numbers, birthdays, as well as photos of identification like driver’s licences and passports can easily be viewed by reviewing dozens of users’ profiles.
The information was not encrypted and could be viewed in plain text.
Earlier in the day, the Calgary-based company’s CEO Zakir Hussein had denied the app had verification or security issues and accused those who raised concerns about it of breaking the law.
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