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Does Boris Johnson have ADHD/Autism?

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If this is being released to the public then we know it is much much worse in private.  the repulsive morphic-resonance-field is starting to affect the functioning of the government now, and is affecting the ability of the civil servants to function;









Plans drawn up by Boris Johnson’s government to remove senior civil servants from key ministries has resulted in a “poisonous” atmosphere across Whitehall, according to union leaders.

Amid reports that the prime minister is targeting three permanent secretaries who have previously offered unwanted advice, the FDA and Prospect unions said unattributable briefings from No 10 had damaged the government’s machinery.

It has followed a series of threats by Dominic Cummings to radically shake up Whitehall, as well as the high-profile sacking of a special adviser, or Spad, who is taking No 10 to an employment tribunal.

The home secretary, Priti Patel, had last week sought to oust her most senior civil servant, Sir Philip Rutnam, government sources have confirmed. The Sunday Telegraph reported that the prime minister’s aide would also like to remove Sir Tom Scholar from the Treasury and Sir Simon McDonald from the Foreign Office.

Dave Penman, the general secretary of the FDA union, which represents permanent secretaries, said the suggestion of a hit list of senior civil servants is a “self-destructive low” for No 10.

“These cowardly briefings against officials – who they know are not allowed to answer back – do untold damage to the trust between civil servants and ministers, far wider than the ministries targeted in this round of back-stabbing.

“Civil servants will wonder what kind of organisation so publicly undermines its most senior and able staff for a quick headline, and potential candidates will wonder whether it’s the sort of workplace they want risk their reputation in,” he said.

Johnson is said to want to remove Scholar for being “offside” on Brexit and the economy. McDonald worked alongside Johnson at the Foreign Office.

Garry Graham, Prospect’s deputy general secretary, said civil servants cannot offer honest advice if they are under constant threat. “Policy advice to ministers from civil servants needs to be empirically based and evidence-led – not based on whether they are a ‘true believer’ or not,” he said.

Johnson could struggle to remove any senior civil servants viewed as an obstruction because of a Tory plan to enforce a £95,000 cap on public sector payoffs, Whitehall sources told the Guardian.

Under previous governments, senior civil servants were often quietly paid off if there was a personality clash. But this route has been obstructed by plans to stop “golden goodbyes”.

The policy was put forward in 2015 by Patel, then a Treasury minister, who wrote in the Telegraph she would end “six-figure payoffs” for public sector workers. But most permanent secretaries, who can be paid more than £200,000 a year, would not be willing to leave for less than £100,000, a Whitehall source said.

“A payoff cap limits the government’s options and strengthens the resolve of those under threat,” a source said.

Since Johnson became prime minister in August, his administration, overseen by Cummings, has been accused of bullying staff in Whitehall.

One senior civil servant with over 30 years’ experience told a colleague: “There is a poisonous, horrible atmosphere – a feeling that retribution could strike at any time for offering the wrong advice to the wrong person.”

Earlier this month No 10 hired 27-year-old Andrew Sabisky to work in an unspecified role, following a call by Cummings for “misfits and weirdos” to apply for civil service roles. Sabisky quit after it emerged that he had previously stated that intelligence is linked to race and argued for the use of brain-enhancing drugs on children.

Following reports earlier this month that some special advisers had sought counselling for stress, Cummings suggested that they should “toughen up”.

One insider familiar with No 10’s thinking said Cummings was serious about replacing people at the top of the civil service who are not deemed up to scratch. On the prospect of a civil service shakeup, which did not materialise at the time of the reshuffle, the source said: “He is biding his time.”

As long ago as 2004, Cummings’s thinktank, the New Frontier Foundation, was writing about the need for “routine purges” to remove “swaths of the top people” which would help “keep everyone on their toes”.

“One of the accepted assumptions of all three parties is that we have a ‘Rolls Royce civil service’ of learned, impartial public servants, and that this system is a great advantage for Britain. We do not agree. The civil service is made up of people fairly typical of the educated elite – they are hostile to competitive markets and favour supranationalism, feeling themselves an enlightened minority beyond the animal passions of the demos.”

It also said: “A serious Conservative government would thoroughly purge the civil service and remove swaths of the top people. Rather than pretend that they are neutral, it would be healthier for Britain to adopt the American system and have routine purges as different political parties gain democratic power. It would keep everybody on their toes.”

One former permanent secretary warned that threats and criticisms against mandarins could make the job of the government much harder.

Lord Kerslake, the former head of the civil service, who was the subject of anonymous N0 10 briefings under David Cameron’s government, said: “If you are looking to change the civil service, you should not declare war on them. It is incredibly unhelpful that this is going on in the media, and it creates the false impression that there are problems between ministers and civil servants across the board.”







1: The Dybbuk's henchman Cummings doesnt realise but he is not in control at the moment. He is being manipulated by the Dybbuk and the low base vibration energy at 10 Downing Street.


2: Cummings has a great unfocused rage in himself at the moment. Also his paranoia has become more acute since being in the public eye all the time. The dybbuk is feeding on this with great pleasure. Derangement.


3: If the repulsive energy keeps expanding at 10 Downing Street, expect Dominic Cummings to have a panic attack/psychotic episode/breakdown within the next two months.


4: Boris Johnson cannot put on a pair of shoes by himself.

Edited by Tetragrammaton

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And now we get into the genuinely demonic stuff.....


Princess Anne's former dog trainer murders his wife, and then proceeds to shoot himself with a shotgun in the former childhood home of Boris Johnson-Dybbuk.









A dog trainer who once worked for Princess Anne is suspected of murdering his wife at the cottage where Boris Johnson grew up.

John Zurick, 67, allegedly shot his estranged wife Debbie, 56, after he discovered she had a new boyfriend. He then turned the shotgun on himself, friends said yesterday.

Paramedics were called to the cottage, on the Prime Minister's family estate in Somerset, on Saturday afternoon but were unable to save Mrs Zurick.

Her husband was airlifted to hospital, where he remains in a critical but stable condition. The couple, who had been married for 30 years, bred and trained clumber spaniels.

A photograph on Mr Zurick's Facebook page from March 2016 appears to show Mr Johnson outside the cottage in Winsford, near Minehead, with one of the couple's dogs, also called Boris.


 Neighbours of the couple, who lived in Nethercote Cottage, Winsford, Somerset, next to the Johnson family's 500-acre estate, say the couple's marriage was in crisis and Mrs Zurick had asked her husband for a divorce.

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The Zuricks bought the property, where the Prime Minister spent his childhood, from Mr Johnson's father Stanley for £440,000 in 2013.

Stanley Johnson owns the neighbouring 14th century farmhouse on the Nethercote estate with his wife Jennifer. A third house on the estate is owned by the Prime Minister's sister Rachel.

There are also a number of barns, which have been converted into properties, whose owners include Boris and his brother Leo.

The Zuricks were regulars at game shoots and were key figures in the Working Clumber Spaniel Society, of which Princess Anne is president.

On the society's website, Mr Zurick describes how he trained Anne's dog Sparkle but received a rebuke from the princess when the hound failed to bring back a pheasant.

Stanley Johnson told the Daily Mail last night: 'Both I and my whole family are shocked, stunned and saddened by this tragic incident.


'We very much regret the passing of Mrs Zurick. She was a neighbour and she was much loved.

'She was honorary secretary of the Working Clumber Spaniel Society and was much loved for the work she did, in the society and in Exmoor and beyond.' He declined to say whether his family had taken working spaniels from the Zuricks.

Friends of the couple said Mrs Zurick had become 'exasperated' with her husband and moved to a friend's house in Ireland 'to get away from it all'.

Mr Zurick had hoped for a reconciliation and was deeply upset when he discovered his wife had a new boyfriend.

Mrs Zurick, who is said to have been treated for cancer, is believed to have been shot when she returned to the cottage on Saturday with a female friend to collect some possessions and take care of the dog breeding business.

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Firearms officers were despatched to the property at 2.30pm and found Mrs Zurick outside with severe injuries. Her friend was uninjured. Mr Zurick, who had suffered a shotgun wound, was in an outbuilding.

Last night Avon and Somerset Police said it had referred itself to the police watchdog over 'prior police contact with those involved'. A close friend of the couple told the Daily Mail: 'They split up a few months ago and Debbie went to live in Ireland to get away from it all. She was exasperated with their relationship.

'Debbie returned to the cottage because of the dogs and John had just found out about the new man in her life.'

One neighbour said: 'Debbie wanted a separation.

'Things came to a head over the last couple of weeks. I've been told that she's dead and that is such awful news – particularly as she seemed to be recovering well from cancer treatment.'

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Another neighbour said: 'Debbie was popular around here. She lived for her dogs and she'd look after other dogs for friends.

'From what you hear they were friendly with the Johnsons, which is just as well as there's no other property for at least a mile in any direction.'

Mr Zurick developed an interest in shooting through his father-in-law and bought his first shotgun from him, friends said.

Mr and Mrs Zurick had no children. Mr Zurick's son from his first marriage died in 1995 aged 17.

Police have begun a murder investigation and are continuing to search the property but are not looking for anyone else in connection with the incident.

Detective Superintendent Julie Mackay said: 'This is a very serious incident in which a woman has lost her life. Due to prior police contact with those involved, a mandatory referral has been made to the Independent Office for Police Conduct.

'It would be inappropriate for us to go into further details while the referral is being considered.'

Mrs Zurick's half-brother Phillip Townsend told MailOnline last night: 'I've been told that Debbie is dead and John is in a bad way in hospital. The police haven't told us anything. We are just in shock, it's terrible.'






1: Note that the Zuricks have lived in the house for about under 7 years. But when Boris Johnson becomes Prime Minister, within months a repulsive energy begins to manifest and they separate. (It should be noted that the "boyfriend" is fake news. There is no boyfriend. It is a cover story).


2: Notice the repulsive energy around John Zurick.  Zurick was so repulsive his own son committed suicide when he was 17. He some how manages to find his way into the company of the repulsive Princess Anne. He actively participated in blood sports. He some how managed to find his way into buying a big house right next door to Stanley Johnson. The repulsive energy was so strong around him his wife left him and went to live over in Ireland. The repulsive energy is so strong that his wife develops cancer.


3: The Nethercote Estate in Winsford Somerset. To long term occult students & "sensitives" out there. Take a trip down to that area. Probe the morphic-resonance-field  around the Nethercote Estate. You will find something interesting. (Be discreet. Do not advertise.)


4: Why is it the case that the Johnson family still live so close to each other on that estate?!  Why that attachment to that estate? Notice the lack of any neighbours close by. So no one can see what they are doing on that land. There is a heavy ritualistic component here. (What if Stanley Johnson was teaching his kids occult rituals? What if there is a hidden ritual area & altar on Nethercote Estate?)


5: Could it be that the repulsive energy projected on to Zurick came from Stanley Johnson?

Edited by Tetragrammaton
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2 hours ago, Tetragrammaton said:

3: The Nethercote Estate in Winsford Somerset. To long term occult students & "sensitives" out there. Take a trip down to that area. Probe the morphic-resonance-field  around the Nethercote Estate. You will find something interesting. (Be discreet. Do not advertise.)



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Even the Daily Mail has taken to savaging Boris Johnson-Dybbuk; Instead of visiting flood victims, he/it was at a fund raiser drinking & doing singalongs.....








Boris Johnson was yesterday savaged for 'schmoozing' donors at a Tory fundraiser where he belted out a Welsh rugby hymn instead of visiting flood victims.

Mr Johnson was mauled in the Commons with jibes that he is a 'part-time PM' who does not 'care' about flooding victims.

Video has emerged of the premier at the glitzy Black and White ball last night, singing on stage with compere Wynne Evans, star of the Go Compare adverts.

As an awkward-looking Mr Johnson tried the first line of Hen Wlad Fy Nhadau, the opera singer joked that he had a 'touch of the John Redwoods' - a reference to the former Cabinet minister's notorious attempt to remember the Welsh national anthem.

Evans then sang 'Land of My Fathers', with Mr Johnson giving the traditional line 'Ar hyd y nos' to applause from the audience.

He also posed for pictures with prominent Conservative supporters at the event - where some lots were auctioned for tens of thousands of pounds.

An anonymous donor paid £60,000 for gold and silver versions of the Brexit Day commemorative coin, and a signed copy of the Withdrawal Agreement.

Other lots up for auction included a game of tennis with Mr Johnson - which is also said to have fetched £60,000 - a flight in a Lancaster Bomber with Transport Secretary Grant Shapps, and lunch with Justice Secretary Robert Buckland in prison.

More than 650 people paid £1,000 a head for tickers to the annual event in Battersea.

Jeremy Corbyn slammed the premier at PMQs today for spending time raising cash for his party 'instead of getting out there and supporting the people who are suffering'.

But Mr Johnson desperately tried to deflect criticism for failing to visit in 12 days since the floods hit, including last week when he stayed at the Chevening estate in Kent during the Commons recess,

He said he was 'very proud' of the government's response, claiming there had been a 'constant stream of activity' from ministers despite him taking a back seat.

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Jeremy Corbyn taunted Mr Johnson for 'schmoozing' at the glitzy Conservative Black & White ball fundraiser last night (pictured left) 'instead of getting out there and supporting the people who are suffering'. A host of other ministers including Michael Gove (right) were also present Boris Johnson took PMQs in the Commons today after more than a week in which he has barely spoken a word in public Flood-hit communities have lashed out at the government for its response to the severe weather conditions that have blitzed the country, and criticised the PM for his no-show in struggling areas such as Yorkshire, South Wales and the South West.image.gif.1347e1f64a15568510378862998b7c42.gifimage.gif.dcd9d07cfa833dd5a1478a8df00ed8bf.gifimage.gif.496f3bff877c9b7cc60795d802ef5222.gifimage.gif.582c4c61fc3ac40bb88d1bf28dfd2d77.gifimage.gif.02d5873b3fc6c958584cc635b9968215.gifimage.gif.47eb65eacbffeb07f887f4a52bf1917d.gif

Storm Dennis hit on Saturday February 15, causing transport chaos as high-winds cancelled flights and rain lashed the sodden ground.

Just 12 hours later, and after torrential downpours overnight, various parts of the country were flooded, and 12 days later have still not been visited by Mr Johnson.


A game of tennis with Boris Johnson was one of the star lots at a Tory fundraising auction last night.

A donor is said to have paid £60,000 for the sporting treat at the Blank and White Ball.

A guest shelled out the same amount for gold and silver versions of the Brexit Day commemorative coin, and a copy of the Withdrawal Agreement signed by Mr Johnson.

Other lots included a flight in a Lancaster Bomber with Transport Secretary Grant Shapps, and lunch with Justice Secretary Robert Buckland in prison.

More than 650 people paid £1,000 a head for tickers to the annual event in Battersea, south east London.

Anger has been growing over the way the government has reacted since the bad weather first started three weeks ago when communities in Yorkshire were flooded after Storm Ciara, in scenes reminiscent of Boxing Day 2015.

Locals in Bewdley, Worcestershire - where the Severn has overcome flood defences - expressed anger at the PM.

Jane Taylor Cohen said: 'It's not good that Boris Johnson hasn't showed up.

'If he was here I would ask him 'what are you going to do, these people need you'

'I think a lot of people are going to be angry with him.'

Margaret Mansell has lived on the Wharfage for 30 years and was one of the last residents to be evacuated today.

She said: 'He was very fast to go to Yorkshire when he was after t he election vote up north when there were floods. Now, there's been no sign of him.

'There's been no sighting of him at all through any of the floods but he was very, very visible when he was after votes in Yorkshire and the north.

'There's very little he can do but now he's got his massive majority he doesn't care.

'I was here in 2000 when it last flooded. In 2000 it was bad and that was when the community got together.' Ex-veteran Ian Donnelly, 54, said: 'Boris should pay a visit to the residents or affected communities to show support to those communities, whether that's at Ironbridge or Shrewsbury or Worcester, it would be good to see that.'image.gif.9f60d4323a5d3f4278d5a1ba04ce9db7.gifimage.gif.f33e937902b4c7dec60040432d8db0e8.gif

Yesterday Mr Johnson hosted Austrian Chancellor Sebastian Kurz at Downing Street as another of the hardest hit areas in the country, Shrewsbury slammed him for not visiting the flood-stricken area.

Mark Davies, 59, who runs Darwin's Townhouse B&B in Shrewsbury, said he had suffered thousands of pounds of damage and had been unable to obtain insurance.

Asked about the Prime Minister's absence in the crisis, he said: 'Boris Johnson should make some sort of nod to acknowledge all the devastation.'

Mr Johnson received a brutal grilling as he finally surfaced in the Commons after more than a week in which he has barely spoken a word in public.

However, Mr Johnson said: 'I am very proud of the response the government has mounted over the last few days.

'Since the flooding began there has been a constant stream of ministerial activity led by the Secretary of State for the Environment, the Secretary of State for Local Government...

'No-one should underestimate the anguish that flooding causes.. but it is thanks to the measures this government has put in that 200,000 houses have been protected.' Those attending the event in Battersea last night were handed a note from the PM thanking them for their supportimage.gif.732dca99a49e81a73e1dc83022533427.gifimage.gif.a811ba726c0235b2dbc6c4338a5a826c.gif

But Mr Corbyn said Mr Johnson was always 'AWOL' when the country faced crises - including being on holiday in the Caribbean over New Year when tensions with Iran threatened to escalate out of control.

'How can the country trust a prime minister, a part-time prime minister, last night schmoozing Tory party donors at a very expensive black tie ball instead of getting out there and supporting the people who are suffering because of the floods?' he said.

'This Government needs to step up to the plate and invest in defences and ensure there's real insurance for people whose homes are being ruined by these floods as we speak.'

Mr Corbyn told MPs Mr Johnson had 'turned his back' on victims and chosen to stay 'silent, sulking in his grace and favour mansion at Chevening'.

And he pointed out that Mr Johnson had found time to attend the Tory Black & White fundraiser ball in London last night.

'The Prime Minister was keen to pose for cameras when there's a crisis on during the election but he often goes AWOL,' the Labour leader said.

'He was late to respond to the London riots as he was on holiday, he was on a private island when the Iranian general was assassinated, and last week he had his head in the sand at a mansion in Kent.'

Allies insist Mr Johnson's presence would only have disrupted efforts by emergency workers to ease the impact of the extreme weather.

They have also defended his approach of delegating the response on floods and Coronavirus to Cabinet ministers, saying it is a more effective way of governing than trying to micromanage from No10.

Meanwhile, Health Secretary Mattt Hancock has been the face of the government's response to the Coronavirus - which experts now fear could become a full-blown pandemic.

There have been signs of tensions between the Department of Health, which handles domestic public health, and the Foreign Office, which has responsibility for relations with other countries and helping Britons abroad.

Mr Hancock appeared to contradict government travel advice yesterday when he suggested he personally would not travel to northern Italy, where there have been a rash of cases of the virus.

The Foreign Office later changed its advice to urge against 'all but essential' travel to the affected areas Jeremy Corbyn taunted Mr Johnson that he was always absent when the country faced crises - including being on holiday in the Caribbean over New Year when tensions with Iran threatened to escalate out of controlimage.gif.bca660f7859287d54e57c98a20ac2812.gif


Mr Johnson boasted that he was 'very proud' of the government's response to the extreme weather - claiming there had been a 'constant stream of activity' from ministers despite him taking a back seat Health Secretary Mattt Hancock (pictured in Downing Street yesterday) has been the face of the government's response to the Coronavirus - which experts now fear could become a full-blown pandemic Flood water surrounds the bowling club after the River Taff burst its banks in Taffs Wells, north of Cardiff in south Wales this morningimage.gif.bbcdc845193505cc06e631de24852453.gif Temporary flood barriers installed in Ironbridge, Shropshire, yesterday, as there are fears that the river could breach themimage.gif.1c64ea10bdc058797afd42ba3f7e8fc8.gifimage.gif.eee8c8be5539bf187114d04eb9f32440.gif





Points of order;


1: He found time to meet with the Austrian chancellor at 10 Downing Street (Zero media coverage over that)


2: He found time to attend a fundraiser.


3: He couldnt find time to visit flood victims. Mmmmmmm.


4: Flooding means water. For occultists water is used to consecrate & banish. Does Johnson have a pathological fear of water?!........

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If you follow back the posting history on this thread you will find a statement i made saying that it would not be a good idea for Johnson to get get his carer/girlfriend pregnant. My exact words were along the lines of "It would not end well" due to the Dybbuk's presence and due to the incredibly unlucky connection to the child killing deity Lilith.


Well it seems a journalist has already called it;










It should be noted that the journo has deleted the original tweet. But it is still on record.


1: Notice how aggressive Carrie is. The close proximity to the Dybbuk raises aggression and anger in her.


2: I am going to call it; either Carrie will get an abortion/contraceptives now, and no one will be any wiser. She will either have a bad experience leading to a miscarriage (officially). Or the child will be "taken" from her due to the Lilith connection.


I warned everyone this would happen. There is no happy ending in this instance.




edit; Here is a photo of Johnson from the other day whilst meeting the Austrian Chancellor. Notice the bruising on his right eye......




Edited by Tetragrammaton

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On the day that Carrie Symonds announced that she was pregnant with Johnson's child, Johnson's ex wife had more bad news with the death of her mother due to cancer;








Boris Johnson’s baby revelation came just days after his ex’s mum died of cancer.

Marina Wheeler was mourning Dip Singh when he and fiancee Carrie Symonds broke the news.

The timing has been “devastating” for his grieving ex-wife, sources revealed.

The PM’s fiancee broke the news on Saturday that she was expecting and the couple had got engaged, days after Marina Wheeler’s mum died of cancer at 87.

Dip Singh passed away the previous Sunday, the Mirror understands. It is the latest trauma for Marina who, on top of her divorce, had two ops to treat cervical cancer last year. 

A source said: “Dip used to be very supportive of Boris in the early years and refused to believe the bad stuff about him. “Dip and [husband] Charles were very, very good to him.

“Boris and Marina’s wedding reception was held in their garden. Marina was very close to her mother who was enormously graceful and clever.” 

Marina’s 25-year marriage to Mr Johnson, which was blighted by his serial affairs, formally ends in weeks.

A judge approved a financial settlement on February 18 and gave Marina the permission to apply for a decree absolute.

Marina married Mr Johnson in 1993 and the couple had four children. They announced plans to divorce in 2018. 

Their eldest daughter Lara, 26, reportedly branded her father a “selfish b*****d” when news of his affair with Ms Symonds broke that same year.

A source had said of Marina’s health problems and divorce: “She’s just in pieces over it all.”

Mr Johnson had flings with a series of women. One gave birth to a daughter from him, now aged 10.

Dip was born in India in 1932 and fled her home in the Punjab aged 15 during the partition.

She married BBC foreign correspondent Sir Charles Wheeler in 1962.

The couple had two children, Shirin, 57, a former BBC correspondent, and Marina, 55. Charles died in 2008.

Barrister Marina confirmed Dip “died at home with us” but did not comment further.

She is due to publish a book about her mum’s life called The Lost Homestead.

Mr Johnson, 55, did not respond to our request for comment.





1: Notice that it was Symmonds who released the news. She was in control. Not Johnson. Why not make an official announcement in front of the cameras? It seems rushed & hurried. Could it be the case Symmonds tried to get Johnson to make an official announcemt and he refused?


2: Notice the synchronicity between Dip's death from cancer and the baby announcement. Also notice the close proximity of timing of Dips death, to the murder/botched suicide of the demonic John Zurick on Johnson's childhood home estate (Sat 22nd Feb).


3: Also notice the presence of cancer throughout this; Wheeler recovered from cervical cancer (Johnson's seed was so repulsive it made her ill). Dip died from Cancer. Notice that John Zurick's victim/ex-wife was also dying from cancer (though that wasnt enough; Zurick couldnt even allow her to die with any dignity or grace). A very heavy Saturian enregy at work here.





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Posted (edited)


Symbiosis (from Greek συμβίωσις "living together", from σύν "together" and βίωσις "living") is any type of a close and long-term biological interaction between two different biological organisms, be it mutualisticcommensalistic, or parasitic. The organisms, each termed a symbiont, may be of the same or of different species. In 1879, Heinrich Anton de Bary defined it as "the living together of unlike organisms". The term was subject to a century-long debate about whether it should specifically denote mutualism, as in lichens; biologists have now abandoned that restriction.

Symbiosis can be obligatory, which means that one or both of the symbionts entirely depend on each other for survival, or facultative (optional) when they can generally live independently.


In George Lucas Star Wars , one of the tings that Lucas picked up from the occult & mysticism was the principle of the master & the apprentice. In the occult & tantra there is the principle of the Guru & the Chela. Lucas took this to create the Rule of Two in Sith mythology. the principle being that to ensure survival of the Sith only those who could survive being an apprentice over a long period of time could be considered a "Sith".


Which brings us to Priti Patel & Boris Johnson.


1: Patel being the Vehicle of the Dybbuk  she was the vehicle that brought over the entity from Israel. Patel ironically is the one who destroyed the career (& sanity) of her previous boss Theresa May.The Dybbuk is now "occupant" within Johnson.


2: How did the Dybbuk transmit over from Patel to Johnson......  There is a strong repulsive/attractive energy between Patel & Johnson. There always was. Why is Patel full of anger & rage? Why did Carrie Symmonds give Johnson a black eye before the engagement/pregnancy news? Who has Johnson been having sex with, when Symmonds has been away?!...  Yes search your feelings and you will know the truth of this.


3: The Dybbuk is teaching "things" to both Patel & Johnson on the subconscious level. "Special things" only they will know. But which is which? Who is the Guru? who is the Chela?


Who is the Master? And who is the Apprentice?.......



Edited by Tetragrammaton

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Posted (edited)

John Crace with another well observed piece on the disturbing press conference yesterday where Johnson-Dybbuk offered no answers or reassurance at all. He was totally out of his element, and it showed.








There may come a time when an emergency press conference actually reassures someone, but we’re a long way off as yet. Quite the reverse, in fact. When Boris Johnson had lined up with the chief medical officer, Chris Whitty, and chief scientific adviser, Patrick Vallance, at Downing Street last Tuesday the mood had been notably more relaxed. Though Boris had tried to look serious when doing his familiar front-of-house “business as usual” act, he’d still found time for a few light-hearted gaffes and gags. And Whitty and Vallance had appeared to be thoroughly enjoying their unexpected turn in the spotlight as the country’s favourite experts.

A week on, and the three amigos were back in the same state room at No 10. But this time there were no smiles and even fewer words of reassurance. Even the hitherto imperturbable Whitty looked flushed and sweaty as he tried to choose his words carefully, while Boris appeared to have aged years. 

This wasn’t the job he signed up for last year. He liked being the bearer of good tidings – mostly out of a need to distance himself from his own despair and destruction. He was the Mr Fun Guy prime minister. The gaslighter-in-chief who could say, “Get Brexit done” and people would believe it despite it obviously being bollocks.The current crisis was a whole new ball game. No amount of saying “We’re getting coronavirus done” would cut it. There was only so much bullshit the public would take. Now was the time he had to drop the ersatz charm and show genuine leadership. And his self-doubt was all too visible. Unsurprising, as one key message was to behave responsibly and think of others – two things Boris has seldom done.

This was much too real for Boris, too hard. He bounced nervously from foot to foot and his eyes darted around the room for signs of comfort from the assembled reporters. His unease rubbed off on everyone. You could feel the tension in the room.

It was soon apparent that no one actually had anything new to say. They just felt the need to be visible and say pretty much the same things as before, only in a slightly more panicky tone of voice. People should basically carry on doing what they had been doing before, they said. We were still in the containment phase, even though Whitty had told last Thursday’s health select committee that he thought we had now moved into stage two of “mainly delay”. It was beginning to look as if there was not much difference between containment and delay after all.

The main message appeared to be that everyone knew that the situation was going to get much worse, but the plan was to do nothing different until it had actually got worse, so most of the questions focused on why we weren’t doing more now. If we knew the UK was going to find itself in the same situation in two weeks’ time that Italy is now in, why not try to get ahead of the curve and implement some of the more extreme measures the Italian government had already implemented? Surely that must save more lives?

Here we saw the coronavirus crisis for what it was. A brutal numbers game of damage limitation. There was no point yet banning large gatherings – bad news for Spurs’ season ticket holders, who had been hoping both for a decent refund and being spared the horrors of watching the team try to play football – or even small ones. Partly because it had little effect on transmission in the early stages of an epidemic. But mostly because if you introduced these measures too soon, then people got bored of them when it really counted and ignored them.

Only it was a numbers game with no numbers. At least none to which Johnson, Whitty or Vallance were prepared to commit. Asked if he agreed with the Scottish chief medical officer’s suggestion that 4% of those infected – a possible two million people – could need hospital treatment, Whitty became unusually vague. Boris merely said he was sure the NHS would continue to do a marvellous job. No one thought it the right time to remind him just how many hospital beds the Tories had cut in the last 10 years. “It’s time for a national effort,” he said. “The country must pull together. We know how to defeat this and we will.” We just had no idea of the expected casualties.

Earlier in the afternoon, the health secretary, Matt Hancock, was also coming under a little more pressure when forced to answer an urgent question on the coronavirus epidemic. Up till now, all parties had been prepared to cut the government some slack – a genuine coming together at a time of a national emergency. Now, though, there was a feeling on all benches that it was a time to get real and stop talking in generalities.

Labour’s shadow health secretary demanded to know what the actual budgets for the NHS were. Jeremy Hunt asked for the government’s estimated casualties. Hilary Benn wanted to know how many ventilators there were and how many staff were trained to use them. Tigger had no answers. Then again, neither does anyone else. At least, none that they are prepared to share with us.



Edited by Tetragrammaton
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A very old friend once told me, that Magick was the manipulation of the glamours to achieve certain outcomes...


The Johnson-Dybbuk likes the colour Green........





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Boris Johnson-Dybbuk doesnt seem to be able to decide under a stressful workload. He was indecisive over the flooding. He was indecisive over marrying Carrie Symonds. And now he is indecisive over coronavirus.







A leading public health expert has launched a devastating critique of the government’s handling of the coronavirus outbreak in the UK, saying it is too little too late, lacks transparency and fails to mobilise the public.

Prof John Ashton, a former regional director of public health for north-west England, lambasted a lack of preparation and openness from the government and contrasted Britain’s response to that of Hong Kong.

“Right at the beginning of February, they [Hong Kong] adopted a total approach to this, which is what we should have done five weeks ago ourselves. They took a decision to work to three principles – of responding promptly, staying alert, working in an open and transparent manner,” he told the Guardian.

“Our lot haven’t been working openly and transparently. They’ve been doing it in a (non) smoke-filled room and just dribbling out stuff. The chief medical officer only appeared in public after about two weeks. Then they have had a succession of people bobbing up and disappearing. Public Health England’s been almost invisible.

“Boris Johnson should have convened Cobra himself over a month ago and had regular meetings with the chief medical officer with the evidence. The thing should have been fronted up nationally by one person who could be regarded as the trusted voice and who could have been interrogated regularly. That’s not happened.”


Ashton was speaking before a Cobra meeting on Thursday afternoon, which was expected to pave the way for new social distancing measures. An increasing number of European countries, including Ireland, have taken steps to close schools, limit gatherings and place restrictions on transportation.

He accused the government of failing to understand public health, which has been undermined over the past 10 years by cuts in funding of 30% to local authorities, which were given responsibility for it under policy changes made by Andrew Lansley, the former health secretary.

There were no strategies for protecting the vulnerable and there had been a failure to engage the public. “We have a superficial prime minister who has got no grasp of public health,” Ashton said. “Our lot are behaving like 19th-century colonialists playing a five-day game of cricket.

“This virus will find the weak points. You can’t just plan this from an office in Whitehall. It’s pathetic. The government doesn’t seem to understand classic public health. You need to be out and about. You need to get your hands dirty – though preferably gloved and using frequent gel,” he said.


He warned that the NHS was not in a position to cope with the large numbers of people who could become seriously ill. “It’s a joke when they put up people to say they are really on top of it and if it spreads at a community level the NHS will cope, it’s always coped. The hospitals are full at the moment, A&Es are full, beds are full, intensive care is full.”

Current contingency plans assume that up to 80% of people could get infected and 4% of those are likely to have serious illness. “That translates into big numbers and there will not be enough intensive facilities for them and people will have to be home-nursed,” Ashton said.

“What the government should have been doing over these last weeks, which they’ve thrown away, is to encourage neighbourhoods, communities, supported by the local public health directors and a joined-up NHS.

“They should have been encouraging people to have their own family plans about how they will maintain the family show on the road, who will be taking the kids to school, how do you entertain them in the Easter holidays? They should have been much clearer, sooner, about making it clear that people shouldn’t be travelling so they could cancel their holidays and get their money back on the insurance.

“They haven’t done any of that. Who’s going to look after elderly people – stop them having to go out, do their shopping for them? People should have been doing that planning – they should have been pointed in that direction by the government. There’s been no discussion about that at all.”

Ashton, a Liverpool fan, said if football matches were held in empty stadiums, there was a risk that fans would congregate in pubs instead. “Clubs that have their own TV channels need to make viewing of the games free to everybody, so people can watch them at home,” he said.



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On 2/24/2020 at 8:08 AM, megatron3 said:

Not sure what he has, but he for sure is retarded !



Considering his posh education he's as thick as Prince Harry: numerous doctors in Italy and other countries have warned him to impose lock down and to close the airports and he does SHIT but tell the plebs that when you get The Virus NOT to call NHS 111 but to stay in isolation.


Single people like me can manage that but what about students in house shares with shared kitchens and bathrooms?


Families with only one bathroom and kitchen?


Couples living in  a one bed flat with again, only one bedroom and bathroom?


I'm FUMING. This idiot government don't give a shit that thousands of people are gonna get ill with this evil virus. 


Well I hope that it decimates the country's economy that much that people can call the shots regarding wages and be picky about their contracts, as employers will be that desperate and short of employees they will have to improve pay and hours. That's what happened after The Black Death in the 1300s- surviving "workers" refused to go back to work until they got more pay!


Let's make them pay for not protecting us from this plague!


They can frick off.




Edited by itsnotallrightjack
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9 hours ago, Tetragrammaton said:

Boris Johnson-Dybbuk doesnt seem to be able to decide under a stressful workload. He was indecisive over the flooding. He was indecisive over marrying Carrie Symonds. And now he is indecisive over coronavirus.








Good grief I'm beginning to wonder if Comrade Corbyn would have got the job done better over managing this virus threat.

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Why is it the case that the Health Secretary Matt Hancock was not holding the coronavirus press conferences this week?! He was in the best position to brief the press & public due to his brief and his constant contact with the NHS and medical experts. He was nowhere to be seen. 


Boris Johnson-Dybbuk is so inadequate, childish, & egotistical that he needed to be in charge of that press conference when clearly he wasnt up to the job, and clearly didnt have a clue what he was doing. He couldnt even be bothered to  brush his hair for the press conference. so even when many people are going to die, Johnson-Dybbuk still needs to be the centre of attention in spite of everyone else.....




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Its less than 6 months in to his job and we are seeing what will be the legacy of Boris Johnson-Dybbuk;







Those of us who have been tracking the novel coronavirus since December can easily identify its key milestones. There was mid-January, when human to human transmission of coronavirus was confirmed. Then later that month Hubei province hit 500 cases, the unprecedented lockdown extended to almost 60 million people, and the Lancet published a study showing that a third of patients require admission to intensive care, and 29% get so bad that they need ventilation. By the end of February, a sobering WHO-China joint mission press conference illustrated the massive policy response in China – and, on 29 February, the UK saw its first case of local transmission.


In the UK we have had nine weeks to listen, learn and prepare. We have had nine weeks to run outbreak simulations, set up supply chains to ensure sufficient personal protective equipment (PPE) and ventilators, and bring about the availability of rapid, cheap tests. We have had nine weeks to establish algorithms to support contact tracing, and start mass awareness campaigns not only about hand-washing, but about the risks that the virus would pose to social and economic activity if not taken seriously by all. Countries such as Senegal were doing this in January.

The UK’s head start in managing the outbreak continued as our confirmed case count remained lower than our neighbours’. However, on 12 March, Boris Johnson announced that all minor testing and contact tracing would stop and passive self-isolation would be introduced for those with symptoms, all part of a herd immunity strategy supposedly endorsed by the “best science”. After a backlash from scientists, the government clarified that it was not explicitly pursuing herd immunity, but would be taking measures at the “right time guided by the evidence”, all according to a plan which it did not share with the public.

On 17 March, Imperial College released a study noting that it had revised the model the government had been using, and stating that suppressing the virus was in fact the best way to avoid a vast number of people dying. The earlier model did not include the ICU data shared in the Lancet on 24 January. Instead, it was similar, but much later information from Italy, that changed their recommendation.

So, at the end of week, the UK government did a 180-degree turn, reversing what it had said only days previously. It made the decision to take the same measures other countries had in order to delay the spread of virus: closing schools except for the children of key workers, closing pubs and other gathering places, asking households to self-isolate for 14 days and focusing on scaling up testing to 25,000 tests per day over the next month. However, capacity issues and lost time mean that testing will take time to ramp up, PPE supply chains are strained, and all while patient numbers continue to increase as we follow Italy’s path.

The twists and turns described above have created a climate where the public do not trust that the government is responding in their best interests. Many cannot say what the government’s strategy is, or are confused about how serious coronavirus is for their health. Communication during a crisis must be clear, transparent, open and responsive. The confusion over herd immunity, for example, has made people reasonably think that the government wants everyone to get the virus to protect the economy, that it is not taking more decisive action because this is not a serious threat, or that the government does not know what it is doing. None of these are the whole story, but such perceptions are certainly not helpful in a crisis.

We had a choice early on in the UK’s trajectory to go down the South Korean path of mass testing, isolating carriers of the virus (50% of whom are asymptomatic), tracing all contacts to ensure they isolate as well, and at the same time taking soft measures to delay the spread. Instead, we watched and waited, and whether it was academic navel-gazing, political infighting, a sense of British exceptionalism, or a deliberate choice to minimise economic disruption over saving lives, we have ended up in a position where we are now closer to the Italy scenario than anticipated, and are faced with taking more and more drastic measures.

Perhaps the delay was due to fears about a second wave of the virus, next winter. But why not then work on buying time for the NHS to prepare, for health staff to get PPE, to make testing available, to boost beds and equipment, to trial antiviral treatments, or get us closer to the point that one of the vaccine candidates being investigated might actually work. Why not use the time to learn more about reinfection by the virus, about immune response, which seems to affect who needs ICU care, and about who recovers spontaneously? To understand where this virus came from, whether it is indeed seasonal, and how it could mutate? Why give in at such an early stage unless the goal is to get through this outbreak quickly so that whoever is left can help get the economy back to normal? It is still not clear who exactly is advising the government, who sits on the Scientific Advisory Group for Emergencies, and what factors the prime minister and his colleagues are taking into account in his decision-making.

Where does all this leave us now? Given that we lost the window of containment several weeks ago, the only feasible path forward seems to be to put in stringent physical distancing measures to delay the spread of the virus. But these alone will not be enough. We also need to backtrack and start doing the mass testing, tracing and isolating that are integral to breaking chains of transmission. Putting these measures in place does not mean that we will immediately solve NHS capacity challenges, or that we will not see a massive rise in patients dying. They will, however, help to slow down the spread. We must also continue to push for the protection of the health workforce and frontline responders who are exposed to high viral loads. And we must race to make up for the time lost during two months of passivity.



Edited by Tetragrammaton

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"Boris Johnson-Dybbuk's stupidity is more dangerous than coronavirus"......








The international verdict on Boris Johnson and his zigzag handling of the pandemic has been damning, with responses ranging from bafflement and disbelief to anger.

Many consider the prime minister’s initial laissez-faire approach to the crisis, followed by contradictory signals about his government’s strategy, as an inexplicable bout of British exceptionalism.

“Boris Johnson had gone out publicly and essentially asked Britons ... to accept death,” said the Greek newspaper Ethnos. It declared him “more dangerous than coronavirus”.


On Sunday, Singapore’s national development minister, Lawrence Wong, said the UK and Switzerland had “abandoned any measure to contain or restrain the virus”.

The New York Times accused Johnson of sowing confusion. “He has seemed like a leader acting under duress ... playing catch-up to a private sector that had already acted on its own.”

Politicians, scientists and commentators greeted the prime minister’s U-turn on Monday night, when he ordered a UK-wide lockdown, as a belated but welcome decision to join the rest of Europe, and much of the world, in a necessary strategy.

The mystery is why it took so long.


Last week Ireland, which shares a land border with the UK, struggled to understand Downing Street’s hesitation. “Boris Johnson is gambling with the health of his citizens,” said the Irish Times.



On Tuesday, after the prime minister’s sudden reversal, one official in Dublin expressed relief. “The Brits were doing their own thing and it looked like we were going to have to live with it. They got there in the end.”

It was a variation of an observation attributed to Winston Churchill about America doing the right thing after exhausting all other options.

Foreign observers had become accustomed to Johnson’s breezy pronouncements on Britain steering its own course during Brexit showdowns last year but they winced at hearing the same tone in the context of a global health emergency.

He appeared at press conferences alongside the chief medical officer, Chris Whitty, and the chief scientific adviser, Patrick Vallance, but instead of reassurance Vallance caused consternation by appearing to endorse the idea of allowing much of the population to become infected to develop “herd immunity”.


Last week the prime minister made an initial concession to physical distancing – a key tactic to slow contagion – by asking people to avoid pubs. But he did not close them and many people, including his own father, Stanley, cheerily said they still planned to go out for a drink. Nevertheless, Johnson expressed confidence such limited measures were working and could “turn the tide” within 12 weeks.



Many outsiders were aghast. The pandemic was out of control in Italy and Spain, killing thousands, and surging across the globe, prompting a scramble to emulate Chinese-style lockdowns.

The French president, Emmanuel Macron, reportedly threatened to close France’s border with Britain last Friday if it did not intensify measures.

Others worried about the fate of friends and relatives in Britain. Giorgio Gori, the mayor of Bergamo, the city hardest hit by Italy’s coronavirus outbreak, flew his two daughters out of the UK, deeming them safer at home.

“When I saw what the English government was thinking about this problem, I decided to bring them back, because I think that even if we are at the centre of the epidemic, probably they are more secure here than in England, because I don’t understand why the government didn’t decide in time to protect their citizens,” he told Sky News.


Greece, an early adopter of draconian measures, also became alarmed. It has one of the largest overseas student communities in the UK, much of which has been repatriated and ordered into a 14-day quarantine. Athens suspended all flights to Britain on Monday until 15 April.


Edited by Tetragrammaton
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Negligence? Stupidity? Evil?


Boris Johnson accused of risking lives by refusing to join EU scheme to buy key medical equipment









Boris Johnson has been accused of letting “Brexit ideology dictate his approach to Coronavirus” after the government refused to take part in an EU scheme to procure much-needed medical equipment.

European countries have banded together collectively to procure bulk orders of ventilators and personal protective equipment, with the first phase now having secured “offers of considerable scale on shortest notice”.

The UK was invited to take part in the scheme, which is leveraging the 500 million-person single market’s huge buying power to secure faster and cheaper orders with less admin at a time of extreme global demand.

But UK officials confirmed on Wednesday that Britain would not be taking part in the scheme, after previously having said the government would decide which way to go.

The prime minister was questioned about the availability of equipment in parliament on Wednesday and said orders were being delivered to UK hospitals where doctors have been warning of a shortage.

Dr Rinesh Parmar, chair of the Doctors’ Association UK, yesterday described the situation as “travesty” and said “the government hasn’t kept its side of the bargain with NHS staff by not having enough [personal protective equipment] available to safeguard the health of doctors and nurses”.

Unions on Wednesday also warned there was a need for more equipment in the social care sector, where workers are looking after vulnerable elderly people most at risk from Covid-19.

“Care workers and their employers have huge concerns about getting their hands on the equipment they need,” said Unison assistant general secretary Christina McAnea.

“It’s too easy for staff to fall through the net given councils are dealing with many different care providers.

“Supplies for the NHS have rightly been given a lot of attention. But any shortages in social care are equally crucial. Solving this problem could help reassure thousands of care staff that they’re not putting themselves or the people they look after at risk.”

The first order placed by the EU, which will go to 25 of the 27 member states, covers “masks type 2 and 3, gloves, goggles, face-shields, surgical masks and overalls” – all of which are needed in the UK. Britain was invited to participate as it is still in the Brexit transition period and so is still being treated like a member state.

Ed Davey, the acting leader of the Liberal Democrats told The Independent: “Reports that the UK were offered the opportunity to take part in this scheme and refused are deeply disturbing.

“The Coronavirus knows no borders. It is a pandemic. International solidarity is crucial to protecting the UK. If working with the EU means we can get access to more protective equipment any sensible government would jump at the chance.

“The PM must not let Brexit ideology dictate his approach to Coronavirus. People’s lives must come first.”

Asked if the UK was taking part in EU procurement schemes, the prime minister’s spokesman said: “I think the short answer to that is no. In relation to ventilators we have been undertaking extensive efforts, securing ventilators from private hospitals and working with industry on a response to provide more equipment.”

Commenting on the first order of the EU scheme, European Commission President Ursula von der Leyen said: “All over the world, there’s right now a tremendous need for protective clothing and medical equipment. It is therefore a success that the Joint European Procurement Initiative has been able to secure on the world market concrete offers of considerable scale on shortest notice.

“This is EU solidarity in action. It shows that being part of the Union pays off. This material should soon provide considerable relief in Italy, Spain and in 23 more member states.”


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On 2/24/2020 at 8:08 AM, megatron3 said:

Not sure what he has, but he for sure is retarded !

He’s been deliberately chosen just for that purpose. Looks like a moron, talks like a moron, acts like a moron. Perfect puppet. I’m guessing he was at the bottom of the pile at his silly school. That’s the joke. On us. They’re LAUGHING at us. 

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It seems the secret government put a puppet in the position of prime minister.

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2 minutes ago, TrueSon said:

It seems the secret government put a puppet in the position of prime minister.

That’s exactly what they did. Don’t give it any more attention or energy.


Let us, as a collective, DENY them their energy.


Stay calm. With love.

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Criminal Negligence?





Downing Street has claimed it failed to take part in an EU scheme to source life-saving ventilators to treat coronavirus because it accidentally missed the deadline.

No 10 initially said it did not take part because the UK was “no longer a member” and was “making our own efforts”.

But after critics accused Boris Johnson of putting “Brexit over breathing”, a No 10 spokesman clarified that it had missed out because of an error and would consider participating in future. It is understood the UK claims not to have received an email from the EU asking it to participate.

The mix-up means the UK has missed out on benefiting from the collective buying power of the EU. The bloc is seeking to use its clout to source large numbers of ventilators and protective equipment.

A UK government spokesperson said: “Owing to an initial communication problem, the UK did not receive an invitation in time to join in four joint procurements in response to the coronavirus pandemic.

“As the commission has confirmed, we are eligible to participate in joint procurements during the transition period, following our departure from the EU earlier this year.


“As those four initial procurement schemes had already gone out to tender, we were unable to take part in these, but we will consider participating in future procurement schemes on the basis of public health requirements at the time.”

The UK has chosen to source ventilators from British manufacturers who have never made the products before. Dyson, the household appliance firm, said it had received an order for 10,000 machines.

Asked why the UK was not taking part in the EU scheme, the prime minister’s official spokesman had earlier said: “We are no longer members of the EU.” He stressed that the UK was “making our own efforts” in this area.


When asked whether it would be hard for people to understand this decision, particularly in light of the fact Johnson has called for international cooperation in the fight against coronavirus, the spokesman said: “I’m not sure that it is.”



Ministers have acknowledged the UK needs thousands more ventilators to prepare for the peak of the pandemic, adding to the 8,000 the NHS already has. No 10 said on Thursday that thousands of additional ventilators had been ordered but it could not put a timescale on their arrival.

The spokesman said: “We would say we expect thousands of those to arrive in the coming weeks, and thousands more in the pipeline to arrive in the coming months.”

The spokesman said Dyson would be paid for its ventilators only if they passed regulatory tests. He said there had been an “overwhelming response” from firms offering to make ventilators, and the government was now testing “proof of concept” with a number of suppliers. “New orders are all dependent on machines passing regulatory tests,” he said.

However, opposition figures said the UK should join the EU procurement scheme as well, in case it could source equipment faster.


Layla Moran, a Liberal Democrat leadership candidate, said: “I would do whatever it takes to get more life-saving equipment, and they need to take the same approach. It’s a no-brainer we can help the NHS and save lives by working together with other countries.”


Jonathan Ashworth, the shadow health secretary, said: “We raised this with ministers in the Commons earlier this week and did not receive a satisfactory response. With widespread concerns about our ventilator capacity and the urgent need to scale up that capacity, we should be cooperating through international schemes to ensure we get these desperately needed pieces of kit.”


Several small suppliers of ventilators have said the government has not responded to their offers to make more.



The head of Direct Access, Steven Mifsud, told the Nantwich News he had sourced 5,000 ventilators and millions of face masks and personal protective equipment through partners in the United Arab Emirates. He said he registered the supply on the “ventilator challenge” page of the Department for Business, Energy and Industrial Strategy website, but after five days he had heard nothing and the supplies went elsewhere.

He was quoted as saying the only communication he had from the Department of Health was a “thank you” and “you are in our system”.

“Time is a luxury that we as a nation do not have,” Mifsud said. “This virus does not wait for anyone and every second costs lives. I am incredibly frustrated with the British government and the current mañana attitude.” He said his partners in the UAE said they were getting responses from other countries within hours.

Andrew Raynor, of the medical parts manufacturer MEC Medical, told the BBC’s Newsnight that nothing happened when he contacted the government offering to make ventilators. “The government should have given funding to existing ventilator manufacturers and existing companies like us,” he said.







So what this comes down to is that the government is saying, that people are going to die because someone couldn't be bothered to answer an email. Thats the best answer they could come up with.

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Definition of nonchalant; behaving in a calm manner, often in a way that suggests you are not interested or do not care:



I didnt want to post this until i was sure;









Boris Johnson was accused of failing to heed his own advice to the public over how to contain coronavirus on Friday as it emerged that he and other key government figures had themselves contracted Covid-19.

On a day of extraordinary developments at the heart of the operation to counter the virus, both the prime minister and health secretary, Matt Hancock, said they had tested positive. The chief medical officer, Prof Chris Whitty, also reported symptoms and went into self-isolation.

But while Johnson said he would be able to continue to run the government’s response to the crisis alone in his Downing Street flat, public health experts rounded on his attitude to the infection and accused him of being “nonchalant” and “slow” to behave appropriately.

The prime minister has previously been accused of failing to keep an appropriate distance from other senior figures in public, and has continued with parliamentary duties this week, raising the possibility that he may have infected others in the cabinet and beyond.


On another day of rapid growth in the number of deaths caused by the virus, Johnson issued a video message revealing that he had developed “mild symptoms”. But he added: “Be in no doubt that I can continue, thanks to the wizardry of modern technology, to communicate with all my top team to lead the national fightback against coronavirus.”

Johnson’s chief adviser, Dominic Cummings, was subsequently spotted running out of No 10 and along Downing Street, apparently hoping not to be noticed.

Not long afterwards, Hancock issued his own statement saying he too had tested positive, and would be working from home. And later in the day, Prof Whitty, who had advised the prime minister to get tested, said he too was displaying symptoms.


The three men leading the UK’s response to the pandemic – Johnson, Hancock and Whitty – must now do so from quarantine, as cases continue to surge.

The foreign secretary, Dominic Raab, is the designated stand-in for Johnson if the prime minister proves unable to continue with his duties, but that contingency plan has not yet been activated.

Cabinet Office minister Michael Gove announced at Friday’s Downing Street press conference that another 181 people had now died from the virus, taking the total across the UK to 759.

Experts questioned whether Johnson had been shielded from the virus effectively enough, and asked why ministers and other colleagues who have worked closely with him in recent days were not being tested.

The deputy chief medical officer, Dr Jenny Harries, said detailed contact-tracing was “not appropriate” at this stage of the outbreak, but that the men would have been tested because of their importance to the government’s response to the crisis.


Johnson’s spokesman said: “No 10 is considered a workplace. The advice to staff here and the prime minister’s colleagues is that they don’t need to do anything in terms of self-isolation unless they start to suspect that they have symptoms, in which case they should follow the Public Health England advice.”

Despite urging the nation in a solemn broadcast on Monday evening to “stay at home” where possible, Johnson continued to carry out his parliamentary duties, including prime minister’s questions – though the Downing Street press briefings have been carried out by video link since Monday.

Prof Susan Michie, director of the centre for behaviour change at University College London, said: “Those in leadership positions should practise what they preach. If leaders do not adhere to their own recommendations, this undermines trust in them, which in turn can undermine the population’s adherence to their advice. The advice was to go to work only if essential or if you could not work from home and could guarantee your own and others’ safety by keeping at least two metres apart.

“Given the transmission routes, of touching contaminated surfaces and breathing in virus-laden droplets, it should not come as a surprise to hear that the prime minister and health secretary have tested positive.”

Dr John Ashton, a former regional director of Public Health England, said: “The government has been too slow to act on this, and they’ve been slow as individuals. I was surprised to see prime minister questions going ahead this week – it was clearly unnecessary.

“It reinforces the view that lockdown measures taken earlier this week should have been taken sooner, and raises questions about the ability of people in power, including the prime minister, to discipline themselves. They should all have been more careful.”

Prof Devi Sridhar, chair of global public health at the University of Edinburgh, said: “Leaders need to lead by example. It wasn’t a good thing that he was telling people that he was going around shaking hands and being quite nonchalant about the virus.”

Johnson received the result of his test at midnight, hours after he was seen outside the door of No 10 clapping in support of NHS workers alongside the chancellor, Rishi Sunak. 


Both Johnson and Hancock have been in repeated contact with other senior political figures, including cabinet members and advisers, in the last few days. But no other ministers would be tested for the virus unless they showed symptoms, Downing Street said.

It is unknown how Johnson contracted the illness, but officials confirmed that other people who worked in No 10 were self-isolating after showing symptoms.

Johnson’s spokesman said: “From the moment he had symptoms, he took steps to ensure that he wasn’t in close contact with anyone.

“He did really want to take part in clapping NHS staff. It’s something he felt was important, but in taking part in that national moment he ensured he didn’t come into close contact with anyone. He stood outside No 10 at a very significant distance from the chancellor.”

No 11 Downing Street and its four-bedroom flat– previously occupied by the former prime ministers David Cameron and Tony Blair – have been sealed off from No 10 and No 12 by shutting the doors that staff and government officials usually use to move between the buildings.

The prime minister will work from the office usually used by the chancellor, who has given it over to Johnson during his period of isolation. It has been fitted with video-conferencing equipment.

During his isolation, Johnson will have meals and work delivered to him by staff, who will knock on the door and then give him time to collect it.

The prime minister’s spokesman would not comment on whether his partner, Carrie Symonds, who is pregnant, was in Downing Street or would be self-isolating. The recommendation for members of the household of someone who has the virus is to self-isolate for 14 days.








1: Notice the return of the repulsive energy. The Dybbuk purposely created a set of circumstances where Johnson tested positive for the virus. It amplified the schoolboy arrogance of Johnson where he feels he is above the law and his own advice.


2: Notice said repulsive energy has pushed away his own colleagues and the people he needs.


3: Notice that he is now in self isolation where he has zero contact with public or his own staff. After a fashion the Dybbuk has created (de)consecrated occult space to allow all sorts of things to come through, outside the purview or infliuence of his staff.


4: Notice that said repulsive energy has again pushed away his carer/handler/fake girlfriend Carrie Symonds. This seems engineered for other purposes.


5: The day of testing had no Saturn conjunction. I also followed back to the previous 14th day of incubation. Again no Saturn conjunction either. Context? The test could be a fabrication or a false positive , engineered by the dybbuk.



I am hesitant to add anything more. Nothing is what it seems in this instance.

Edited by Tetragrammaton

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