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Who has the courage to listen to the vaccine injured?
The biggest political failure yesterday didn’t happen at 10 Downing Street, but in Portcullis House.
Yesterday afternoon, as press and politicians went into hyperdrive over the failure of one prime minister and speculation over who might be next, the real political travesty of the age was quietly unfolding in Portcullis House in the House of Commons.
The first All Party Parliamentary Group (APPG) meeting on vaccine damage had already been delayed from its original date of the 16th September. How many vaccinated and hurt since then?
Our half of the room was packed: mainly by the vaccine injured and bereaved, and loved ones representing those unable to make the journey to Westminster. Many of these men and women had travelled far at significant cost, with those still fit to work taking a day off to be there. The physical and emotional energy invested by those in the room was enormous. We sat together, looking across to the other side of the room in dismay.
Because while more than 100 people sat on our side, just five politicians bothered to turn up.
The yawning absence of MPs turned what should have been an opportunity for the vaccine-injured and their families to have their voices heard, into an absurd theatre.
Picture this: Dr Aseem Malhotra, through no fault of his own, presenting evidence that the Covid-19 injections are harmful and should be stopped, to a majority audience of, who exactly? Doctors like Dr Ros Jones, Dr Tony Hinton and Dr Clare Craig, who have been speaking about the ‘vaccine’ harms for well over a year, but most of all those injured and bereaved by the Covid-19 vaccines – people who know more than any of us about the consequences of fraudulent Pfizer trial data and vaccine risks and harms.
Sitting at the back of the room, I empathised with the increasing frustration among those who had come far and in great discomfort, and who did not come to the APPG for this. While the injured and bereaved listened patiently, I fidgeted impatiently waiting to hear their views and experiences (apologies to Maajid Nawaz on my right and the gentleman to my left).
Thanks are due to the five politicians who turned up: Sir Christopher Chope, Sir Desmond Swayne, Sir Jeremy Wright, Danny Kruger and Andy Bridgen.
If it had been me, I would have been mortified by the low turn-out, but no one voiced regret that the issue was not being taken more seriously, and there was no sense of urgency to help. It was clear that many on our side of the room were grateful for the chance to be in the same space as people with the power to make a real positive difference to their lives. But while politicians can afford to wait weeks to reconvene, the vaccine injured cannot: they need help now.
Yes, Liz Truss resigned yesterday – but frankly that is a poor excuse for their colleagues’ absence. It simply makes it clear that most politicians prioritise power struggles over actually being there for their constituents. This will come as no surprise, but it seems they have forgotten who they serve.
Every day that goes by without action causes more harm. Politicians not only have a duty to fulfil the terms of their engagement as a servant of the people, they have a moral duty to get onto the BBC, Twitter, and every public platform they can, to warn the public about the very real risk of harm from these injections and to galvanise tangible help for those already harmed.
If they were still uncertain, surely for this issue – even if the possibility was only remote and not highly likely that an unsafe intervention had been rolled out to the majority of the population – they should make the time, cancel other engagements, and call on all the country’s doctors and scientists to attend an urgent meeting on vaccine damage, and no matter how long it took, would examine all the evidence.
I was given the chance to speak briefly yesterday, and I used the time to highlight the serious process issues of our regulatory body the MHRA. Although required by the Human Medicines Regulations, no safety audit has been done in the last two years, despite the extra-ordinary approval of a slate of experimental novel therapies. I also pointed out that there is no process for following up individual adverse reaction reports.
Yesterday’s meeting reminded me of one I attended back in September 2021, when a group of concerned medical and other experts met with Sir Graham Brady, Conservative Party back bencher, to appraise him of the Covid ‘vaccines’ safety concerns and safe early Covid treatments. During the meeting it was clear that he felt he was doing us a huge favour. We told him in no uncertain terms that many people were going to die unnecessarily due to these experimental injections. He tolerated us as long as he could and then said, “There is nothing I can do” and went on his way, job apparently done.
The ignorance was as breathtaking then as it is now. How one can be so ‘wilfully blind’, to borrow Dr Malhotra’s phase, when there is so much evidence – much of which has been sent to MPs by their constituents. I doubt there is an MP in the UK who has not received written and spoken concerns, evidence of harm, video links, and more in their various inboxes, yet continues to look the other way.
If it wasn’t that their inaction contributed to the ongoing immeasurable harm of these experimental products of dubious provenance, they may be considered merely spineless. However, when men, women, boys and girls are being injured daily, even dying, their inaction should be called out for what it is: grossly negligent, even criminal.
Another date has been set to meet again, for more discussions, and apparently a debate is to be held in parliament on Monday. Expect more delays and meaningless lip-flapping without heart.
This perspective may be challenging to some, who feel we should be more grateful for the crumbs of attention dropped by those whose job it is to pay attention to us. And perhaps tomorrow I will be more forgiving. Today, however, it is hard to stomach that many in government know that the Covid ‘vaccines’ are causing tremendous harm, they have met people harmed – who represent a drop in the ocean in terms of real numbers – and they are able to adjourn until the second APPG meeting in December, rather than seize a public platform to share the truth.
Previously I have said we are all complicit with where we are now, by turning a blind eye to corruption, outsourcing our health and decision-making, not engaging in our communities, being apathetic or too afraid to stand up for what’s right. But there are some more complicit than others, and they will be held accountable.
In the meantime, as politicians fight over who should ‘lead’ the country, we must not let their failures become our own. Instead, let’s hold the line and remain focused on forging a better way. We can all do what the politicians fail to do: stand up and take true and honest action for the sake of ourselves, each other, and future generations. With this in mind, I have invited someone I consider a living embodiment of sovereignty to join me for a Tess Talks conversation. Ruth Skölmli is the real deal, living as a sovereign being and helping others do the same. If we get our conversation edited in time, it’ll be ready this Sunday morning, so watch this space.
I’d like to thank Dr Aseem Malhotra for speaking out at personal cost: despite being invited to speak by three knights of the realm, he is now being slated on Twitter. My final note on the day has to be gratitude and respect for the way James Wells, a former member of the European Parliament, brought us all together: doctors, men and women with vaccine injuries and loss, and five politicians, facilitating the discussions with integrity and compassion for us all. Thank you, James.