An Uncontrolled Opposition

The work of Mark Titchner in Luton, who I studied for a GCSE

I have a serious concern about an article from the Daily Sceptic (formerly Lockdown Sceptics) newsletter. There are others that are problematic, however this would have to be the worst offender thus far. You can read more about this by opening the dropdown below.

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The story, ‘PCR Tests for Travel Will Be Scrapped in Time for Half-Term Holidays‘ causes concern. Both the title and the content itself wrongly imply that PCR tests are no longer a requirement for anyone for international travel, when in a further bid for coercion and discrimination, unvaccinated and once-vaccinated individuals who wish to return to or otherwise visit or come to the UK from another country are still bound by this regime.

Comments on this article include “This isn’t progress. It’s further cementation of the apartheid.” and “Terrible, terrible headline. It’s actually the beginning of the discrimination of people who do not want to be given a covid jab. Disgusting, not progress.”

By treating vaccinated people more favourably in any way than those who decide against the medical intervention, the way is paved for the acceleration of domestic discrimination on this matter. In some ways forced or coerced vaccination is actually even worse than masks by virtue of the dangerous intake of graphene oxide. It also involves permanent editing of genes and changes to the body in other ways, including potentially infertility.

But my personal view for HandsFaceGrace and its intended purpose is one, hopefully, of a more positive nature. I look forward to going to sleep each night because in some cases it can give me a good glimpse into what my future looks like. In August last year, at the height of the tyrannical forced mask mandate craze, I dreamt that I would once again be back with my mother and father in a traditional British pub with no two-metre malarkey nor masked staff in sight. Well that’s what just did essentially happen en-route to see my good ol’ sister down south (west). Perhaps not 100% there, with an elderly muzzled mutton near the foot of the pub entrance, although in life sometimes you have to focus on enjoying the good things while you can.

There are other times when the vision as set out in my dream is only figurative, something that will turn out very similarly but doesn’t need to be taken for every tiny detail. Indeed there are many times when certain procedures I follow will only really truly be practiced in full by me. Few will match my rules one-to-one. Like the acceptance and tolerance of cash, which is legal tender, in our shops (Hands), the glory of exemptionless face-mask-less freedom (Face), and just celebrating what it means to be human in Britain, surely coming closer than 2m to others if you want, and respecting anyone who does not believe taking the NHS’s ‘sacred’ jab is in their best interests (Grace).

In that case I shall conclude with a rather fitting excerpt from God’s Big Picture by Vaughan Roberts.

Another writer draws an analogy with a father a century ago, who promises his young son that he will give him a horse on his twenty-first birthday. Cars are subsequently invented, and so, when the birthday finally comes, the boy is given a car instead of a horse. The promise has still been fulfilled, but not literally. The father could not have promised his son a car because neither could have understood the concept. In a similar way, God made his promises to Israel in ways they could understand. He used categories they were familiar with, such as the nation, the temple and material prosperity in the land. But the fulfilment breaks the boundaries of those categories.

P115, God’s Big Picture

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