Why are we in lockdown-As of 19 March 2020, COVID-19 is no longer considered to be a high consequence infectious disease (HCID) in the UK

Why are we in lockdown-As of 19 March 2020, COVID-19 is no longer considered to be a high consequence infectious disease (HCID) in the UK








24 March 2020

From the governments own website we find that a deception is being played around the phoney Coronavirus declaration of pandemic, what the following is telling me is that the entire event is now out of the hands of all State regulations and in the hands of a private operation called COVID 19 Response. This game is a business plan right out of Speculative Masonry… and they aim to take the lot.

Status of COVID-19
As of 19 March 2020, COVID-19 is no longer considered to be a high consequence infectious disease (HCID) in the UK.

The 4 nations public health HCID group made an interim recommendation in January 2020 to classify COVID-19 as an HCID. This was based on consideration of the UK HCID criteria about the virus and the disease with information available during the early stages of the outbreak. Now that more is known about COVID-19, the public health bodies in the UK have reviewed the most up to date information about COVID-19 against the UK HCID criteria. They have determined that several features have now changed; in particular, more information is available about mortality rates (low overall), and there is now greater clinical awareness and a specific and sensitive laboratory test, the availability of which continues to increase.

The Advisory Committee on Dangerous Pathogens (ACDP) is also of the opinion that COVID-19 should no longer be classified as an HCID.

The need to have a national, coordinated response remains, but this is being met by the government’s COVID-19 response.

Cases of COVID-19 are no longer managed by HCID treatment centres only. All healthcare workers managing possible and confirmed cases should follow the updated national infection and prevention (IPC) guidance for COVID-19, which supersedes all previous IPC guidance for COVID-19. This guidance includes instructions about different personal protective equipment (PPE) ensembles that are appropriate for different clinical scenarios.


Page as Pdf Document :  http://thebridgelifeinthemix.info/wp-content/uploads/2020/03/High-consequence-infectious-diseases-HCID-GOV.UK_.pdf

Tory MP Owen Paterson –  makes his money as an advisor to Randox Laboratories selling test kits

Companies House Listings

12523448 – Incorporated on 18 March 2020
204 Ribblesdale Road, London, England, SW16 6QY
12523877 – Incorporated on 18 March 2020
48-52 Penny Lane 48-52 Penny Lane, Liverpool, 48-52 Penny Lane, Liverpool, Liverpool, England, L18 1DG
12523804 – Incorporated on 18 March 2020
48-52 Penny Lane, Liverpool, England, L18 1DG
12517949 – Incorporated on 16 March 2020
Metro House, 57 Pepper Road, Leeds, United Kingdom, LS10 2RU
12513000 – Incorporated on 12 March 2020
Office 301 Hanover House Hanover Street, Liverpool, Merseyside, England, L1 3DZ
12520044 – Incorporated on 17 March 2020
25 Petley Road, London, England, W6 9SU

12523797 – Incorporated on 18 March 2020
48-52 Penny Lane Penny Lane, Liverpool, Liverpool, England, L18 1DG


Your Money Offered to You With Strings – The government is gradually announcing measures to help the country cope with the coronavirus (Covid-19) pandemic. One plan, aimed at small and medium-sized businesses (SMEs), is the Coronavirus Business Interruption Loan Scheme (CBILS). Within this, the CBILS offers SMEs the ability to take out loans of up to £5m. The government says it will: “provide lenders with a guarantee of 80% on each loan… to give lenders further confidence in continuing to provide finance to SMEs”. On the face of it, this sounds like good news. Government-secured loans to enable SMEs to weather the storm. The British Business Bank, which the government owns, is backing the scheme. In its CBILS guidance, it makes the point that “the borrower remains 100% liable for the debt”. Andy Verity explains, there are big differences in how different lenders are interpreting the scheme. Verity identifies HSBC and Barclays as two banks which are demanding personal guarantees from business owners who want to use the CBILS. This could mean the banks are able to seize any assets except the business owner’s house in order to recoup their losses.

Verity quotes business owner and head of the SME Alliance Andy Keats’s response to the situation: “Yet again, it is the banks and not businesses who will receive the funds to help SMEs”. Keats summed it up:
As things stand, the proposed loans mean the banks have no risk, the government has a small risk and businesses and their officers have 100% risk.

Further Study
Lockdown News
G-SIFI Total Corporate Dictatorship Directed By The Bank Of England