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Tuesday, April 16, 2024
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HomeBBC WatchWhat business is it of the BBC to cancel vaccine-injury groups?

What business is it of the BBC to cancel vaccine-injury groups?

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TODAY we are publishing two powerful posts on the same topic – the BBC’s intervention leading to the closure of a number of Facebook groups used by victims of Covid vaccine damage.

THE BBC has plumbed new depths in its crusade to prop up the crumbling Covid narrative.

An intervention by the Corporation will prevent vaccine-injured groups sharing help and information, even though they have been set up to ‘provide emotional support to anyone in emotional distress, struggling to cope or at risk of suicide’.

That mission statement, in italics, is actually from The Samaritans but it mirrors exactly what these support groups are doing for each other, across the world. 

Thousands of vaccine-injured have been subjected to constant online censorship, so in desperation they developed a code of emojis to replace key words and beat the Big Tech algorithms. Now the BBC, shamefully, boasts of exposing this ruse.

Under the headline: ANTI-VAX groups use carrot emojis to hide Facebook posts on the BBC website, Technology Editor Zoe Kleinman writes: ‘The BBC has seen several groups, one with hundreds of thousands of members, in which the emoji appears in place of the word ‘vaccine’. The groups are being used to share unverified claims of people being either injured or killed by vaccines. Once the BBC alerted Facebook’s parent company, Meta, the groups were removed.’ 

Naturally the label ‘harmful mis-information’ is applied.

Ms Kleinman, the BBC and her Facebook friends might want to consider an alternative funeral that will take place next week. There will be no national mourning, no wall-to-wall coverage; it will be a quiet affair for a young man who took his own life, unable to cope with the debilitating symptoms caused by a Covid jab.

He wasn’t the first and sadly won’t be the last.

‘Not a week goes by that we don’t have people considering suicide,’ says Charlet Crichton, co-creator of one support group, ukcvfamily.org. ‘In one year’s time that could be all of us, if this goes on.

‘Shutting down support groups is disgraceful. They are a lifeline. We offer each other medical and emotional support, when no one else will.’

Her co-creator Caroline Pover says: ‘The doctors don’t know what to do with us, nobody does. We are literally keeping people alive.’

Charlet agrees that her group has used emojis to beat censorship, but says it is vital to keep lines of communication open.

She describes the BBC as ‘disgusting’ and says their behaviour goes beyond biased reporting.

‘They are actually preventing us sharing emotional support. And how can I be anti-vax when I’ve had two jabs? They call it misinformation, but how can our lives be misinformation?’

To support the ‘facts,’ the BBC article quotes National Office of Statistics from 2021 which ‘suggest’ that deaths from Covid are many more times likely than from the vaccines. One of the contributors to the BBC article is a ‘disinformation researcher’ at Hamad Bin Khalifa University in Qatar. 

It might be pertinent to get up to date and closer to home. Studies are now emerging from international senior scientists and universities which reverse earlier claims: damage from Covid jabs is much more likely than serious illness from the disease, especially if you are generally healthy and under 70. 

And if the BBC had any inclination to balance the story, they could do some proper journalism and meet those suffering from ill-effects of the Covid vaccine.

Like Caroline Pover, who taught herself to draw her own blood to ease her multitude of symptoms, or 22-year-old champion ballroom dancer Max Harrison, who is afraid to go to sleep for fear of not waking up, or John Watt, who spends his life in bed at 36 years old, or Alex Mitchell, who lost a leg and is going blind in one eye, or Charlotte Wright, who lost her young doctor husband to a stroke after an AstraZeneca jab. The latter two have received compensation, so ‘misinformation’ it is not.*

However, that is unlikely to convince the Trusted News Initiative, in which the BBC partners with Facebook, Twitter, Google, YouTube and others. 

It is not to be trusted at all.

In America, a judge has ruled that the White House must release correspondence regarding a ‘massive censorship enterprise’ with Big Tech. Plaintiffs from two States allege that Federal Agencies communicated with social media platforms about misinformation, disinformation and the suppression of private speech on social media.

Can the BBC claim, ever again, to be impartial? Objective? Balanced?

And who is really pulling the strings in the whole Covid saga?

*The vaccine-affected people mentioned above feature in a film due for release shortly. Safe and Effective: A Second Opinion is produced by Oracle Films and News Uncut.

This appeared in News Uncut on September 16, 2022, and is republished by kind permission.

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Mark Sharman
Mark Sharman
Mark Sharman is a former senior news executive with BSkyB and ITV.

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