In response to vaccine injuries including rising trends of cerebral venous sinus thrombosis (CVST) and other thrombosis events with low platelets–and lack of transparency from the Medicines and Healthcare products Regulatory Agency (MHRA)– how adequate is UK’s response?
When officially asked “How many people have died for any reason, within 28 days of being administered, any vaccine related to sars-cov-2 (covid-19) in England & Wales since vaccinations began?”
The UK’s Office of National Statistics officially replied:
“Thank you for your enquiry.
We have data for England vaccinations and are in the process of developing our analytical plans. Once we have finalised these plans a publication date will be released on our Release Calendar.
As such, the information you have requested is considered exempt under Section 22(1) of the Freedom of Information Act 2000, whereby information is exempt from release if there is a view to publish the information in the future. Furthermore, as a central government department and producer of official statistics, we need to have the freedom to be able to determine our own publication timetables. This is to allow us to deal with the necessary preparation, administration and context of publications. It would be unreasonable to consider disclosure when to do so would undermine our functions.
This exemption is subject to a public interest test. We recognise the desirability of information being freely available and this is considered by ONS when publication schedules are set in accordance with the Code of Practice for Statistics. The need for timely data must be balanced against the practicalities of applying statistical skill and judgement to produce the high quality, assured data needed to inform decision-making. If this balance is incorrectly applied, then we run the risk of decisions being based on inaccurate data which is arguably not in the public interest. This will have an impact on public trust in official statistics in a time when accuracy of official statistics is more important to the public than ever before.”
One of the first major indicators the public had strong mistrust in the government’s response to COVID was in September 2020 when crowds gathered at the historic Trafalgar Square.
They came to protest while Parliament was preparing for COVID-19 legislation that would impose new restrictions to control the public.
Even some lawmakers were criticizing the government for implementing restriction rules without parliamentary approval.
After three peaceful hours of speeches, police officers were ordered to move into the crowd of thousands who were waving placards opposing mandatory vaccinations, face mask requirements and limits on civil liberties.
Speakers at the rally argued against media narratives that they were conspiracy theorists, but argued they were standing up for freedom of expression and human rights.
Dan Astin-Gregory, a leadership trainer, acknowledged the deaths and suffering caused by the pandemic, but said the response to COVID-19 has been out of proportion to the threat caused by the disease.
“We are tired of the fear mongering and the misrepresentation of the facts,” he told the crowd. “We are tired of the restrictions to our freedoms.”