So we arrive again to the subject of the government’s ‘sacred’ NHS vaccination programme, which has become relevant as a point of potential discussion once more as all UK citizens aged 18 and up have now become eligible for appointments. But that does not mean I am going along with it; in fact, I have made the active and conscientious decision not to take any of the vaccines as the situation stands. This is exactly the same stance I have taken from three months ago, and will remain unchanged until quite a few major issues are resolved which I’ll get to further down this blog post.
The strong wording of my declination might take you aback some. Yet, there are a couple of quirks I found with the letter I received which I feel might warrant considering to some degree.
It’s a head-scratcher folks. A language that clocks up 258 million speakers (making it the eighth most common worldwide), is one of only six officially recognised by the United Nations, has legal standing in 6 countries and is frequently spoken in many more, has been downplayed in favour of one that has less than 40 million speakers, and is mainly heard and spoken in Ukraine — and even in Ukraine itself there are a respectable sum of native Russian speakers. Some of the most extensively construed estimates, namely one from the United Nations as of 2015, place the figure of Russian foreign nationals in the UK at around 42 thousand, and the number of Ukrainian nationals by contrast at 23 thousand or so.
This could not be clearer. Although Russian and Ukrainian are both from the East Slavic family of languages and therefore they are both extremely similar in nature — in fact a plethora of words are cognates between the two — there is overwhelming evidence as to Russian’s stronger influence on the world stage, and some, albeit slightly lesser of a blueprint suggesting the same nationally here in Britain. If Ukrainian belongs as a printed translation in this letter, most certainly so does Russian.
Admittedly, the NHS has been upfront and honest about the fact that we can’t be sure it will slow or stop the spread of the virus, I will give them that credit in amongst very few others. This does not mean though that the vaccine is something we should all jump out of bed in the morning for; quite the opposite when it comes to under-40s who may as well worry about being struck by lightning. And good luck finding any healthy child under the age of 15 who can owe their passing away to the coronavirus in this country, of whom there are precisely zero (at the time of writing).
The bottom line is this. Vaccination regimes that have been conceived less than a year and a half ago, rely (at least as far as Pfizer and Moderna are concerned) on speculative mRNA technology, have countless minor side effects (even my mother had some) and just too many deaths and serious injuries to ignore, and are coercively pushed on international travellers by virtue of ‘passports’, simply don’t cut the mustard on my watch. Mounting evidence is now pointing to the potential of AstraZeneca and other schemes to cause infertility, despite a statement from the MHRA that there was no need to add this to the list of side effects.
So if any MP or other public official is reading this, take note I will stand by my decision not to have a vaccine until you cease all mask mandates, retract any government guidance to only accept cashless transactions or to strongly push them, and stop abusing public finances with the furlough juggernaut. Even then my trust is a privilege to be earned, not taken for granted, and be assured of my continued alertness to the track record of ‘coronavirus’ immunisations and related mRNA technology.