Despite their high vaccination rate, England is witnessing another spike in COVID-19 cases.
July 19th is supposed to be their “Freedom Day” from tyrannical COVID-19 restrictions.
However, it doesn’t appear England citizens will get to experience much freedom after all.
In a reversal of previous announcements, vaccine passports will now be a requirement to enter certain establishments.
The target for the Orwellian mandate is expected for pubs, restaurants, and clubs.
And England politicians aren’t hiding the fact that it’s to coerce younger individuals to taking the experimental jab.
So, it won’t be much of a “Freedom Day” in England on the 19th.
It will be interesting to see the public reaction to the latest government announcement.
— Disclose.tv 🚨 (@disclosetv) July 9, 2021
Ministers admit purpose of vaccine passports is to coerce the young to get jabbed 😳
Scandalous suggestion, but a lie in reality; the real aim is to introduce digital IDs & install infrastructure
The iea that people will accept this is ridiculous 👊👊https://t.co/qnFALtdiCH
— James Wells (@JamesfWells) July 10, 2021
It’s psychological warfare. People in England are feeling upbeat about the football so what does the govt do? Leak to the papers it’s planning vaccine passports for pubs in the autumn.Aim: to try & coerce young people into getting vaccinated & cause everyone else mental distress.
— Neil Clark (@NeilClark66) July 10, 2021
Entertainment venues in England will force customers to prove they have had both doses of a COVID-19 vaccine before being granted entry. https://t.co/LDlxqHDnia
— Rappler (@rapplerdotcom) July 10, 2021
🦠Vaccine passports ‘could be mandatory in pubs, bars and restaurants’
– 86.8% of people in England have had a first dose of a coronavirus vaccine and 65.5% have had both.
— The Independent (@Independent) July 10, 2021
The Times reported:
Covid-19 certificates will be required for customers to enter bars, restaurants and nightclubs under plans to tackle a fourth wave of the virus in a move that experts hope will boost jab rates among the young.
Entertainment venues in England would be forced to make customers use so-called vaccination passports from autumn, to prove that they had either had both doses or a negative test the day before. Recent figures have shown a reduction in the take-up of vaccines with first doses halving in two weeks. Fewer than 100,000 a day are being given out on average for the first time since April.
Unvaccinated young people are believed to be behind a rise in cases. One in 160 people in England were thought to have the coronavirus after a 58 per cent rise over seven days, according to the Office for National Statistics. It estimates that 332,900 people had the virus in the week ending July 3, similar to levels in mid-October, with cases more than ten times higher in those aged 16-24 than the over-70s.
In other developments:
- Boris Johnson urged people not to delete the NHS Covid-19 app after a rise in users being told to self-isolate.
- YouGov polling for The Times showed the public were becoming increasingly wary about plans to drop most social distancing restrictions on July 19.
- Hospital cases are still rising, with the most recent data showing 461 daily admissions in England — significantly higher than government advisers predicted less than two weeks ago.
Government sources said it had been decided not to force Covid-19 certificates to be used as part of the easing of restrictions this month because it would discriminate against younger people who had not had their second jab.
There were also concerns it could have hit the so-called “spontaneous economy” with people being turned away from businesses because they could not prove a negative test result.
However, by mid-September ministers say all over-18s will have had the chance to have both jabs and officials believe that vaccination passports could be mandated for use in premises where social distancing is not possible.
“In autumn vaccine passports could become an important tool that will allow us to keep things open,” a Downing Street source said.