Monday, September 27, 2021
HomeCOVID-19The vaccine pusher behind the bike sheds

The vaccine pusher behind the bike sheds

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NOBODY starts taking illicit drugs with the intention of causing long-term self-harm. The perceived immediate benefits outweigh the costs, and any risks are minimised in the desire for the rewards – looking glamorous and losing weight, fitting in with friends, or in some cases to stave off boredom.

Is it beyond our imagination to see the Covid vaccines and what will now apparently be thrice-yearly boosters as a series of initial ‘bumps’ designed to lure the population into acquiescence and eventual vaccine-based dependency?

My ex-boyfriend rang the other day distraught about the girl he’d been seeing over the past year. She’s become a massive coke addict and has started having paranoid delusions that people are spying on her through the smoke detectors. Initially her supply of the white stuff was gratis, given to her at parties when in a social setting with certain friends it seemed the done thing. In her early twenties, she’s half his age and emotionally still a child. Her plight reminds me of impressionable kids in school who get lured into drugs so early that they spend their whole lives as addicts.

The government’s attempts to influence young people to take the Covid vaccine by plying them with junk food, cinema tickets and other incentives seem similar to the tactics of drug pushers in nightclubs preying on vulnerable women. And now it is a free for all as they don’t need parental consent to offer the jabs to girls as young as sixteen, though we have no idea of the permanent effects on fertility. 

The central issue with the policy of rewards for taking a vaccine is not so much whether the shots are dangerous or present a higher risk to the under-25s, but rather why it is felt necessary to employ this strategy.  

As incentives are most obviously used to make someone do something they would not have done otherwise, what does the strategy say about the way our government views young people? You could argue that the intention is that of a caring benevolent parent who tells a child that if he eats all his vegetables he can play outside as a reward. But what impact does that have from the perspective of a person who is going to be considering 30 or 40 years later whether to submit to the whims of a state having been trained at an early age that what you put into your body is the business of the state?

My ex’s girlfriend is in a terrible condition. He is considering telling her parents, but he risks her discovering and thereby losing her trust. His predicament reminds me of how many of us feel looking on at the Covid fiasco and how young people are being sucked into taking a jab for an illness that presents no risk to their health on the pretext of fitting in and appearing to be virtuous like certain celebrities or just because they want to go to a club and have a fun night out.

You may think that this is all hyperbolic scaremongering.  Maybe, but what if the ultimate aim of our rulers is to mould the young to their agenda?

If they can convince enough people that a lethal disease exists which spreads asymptomatically then there appears to be a cogent argument to oppose parents who wish to protect their children from a medical treatment that has not been around long enough for anyone to know the long-term effects.  

With the most recent Government announcement, it’s looking like 16 has become the new age of consent and parents with no rights at all.

Once a teenager has become indoctrinated by the Covid pied pipers it is too late. Unfortunately these ‘influencers’ are ubiquitous – they exist not only in schools, over Instagram, Facebook and TikTok, but at the cool older kid’s house or in the person of the guy your daughter wants to date. 

Now the jab pushers are coming after the children, like the seedy guy who loiters outside the playground waiting to give your kid a free bag of weed. 

Updated 11.54 

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Bridget Jones 2021
Bridget Jones 2021 is a commercial lawyer with a keen interest in defending civil liberties.

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