The last 32 months have been hell for the majority but, despite our abusers slowly admitting to the lies they’ve spun, they now want us to forgive and forget.
But that’s not going to happen. It really isn’t.
Over the last two and a half years, I was drawn into the dark world of care homes and the crimes being perpetrated by our government and media against care home residents and their families. The ‘no visitors’ policy was never a law and the fact that the government website always quietly stated that visits should be facilitated whenever possible, care home managers followed what the TV told them and locked down, some as far back as February 2020. Then that was it – elderly residents locked in and their friends and families locked out.
Care home horror stories started to emerge: I investigated and penned several. Remember this? And this? (The gentleman in this article – Attilio Criscuolo – sadly passed away in September, a mere 18 months after its publication. RIP, Attilio.)
We are never going to forget how much suffering the government – and those that did their bidding – imposed upon our elderly in care homes and hospitals. Neglected, imprisoned, deprived from seeing loved ones, thinking they’d been abandoned, many not getting the treatment they needed, unnecessarily and dangerously jabbed with a toxic experimental injection, many euthanised with morphine and Midazolam (as used in the US to execute Death Row criminals) all under the guise of treatment for an illness that’s never been proven to exist. The Covid Death Pathway, I called it. For that’s what it was. Thousands were callously killed on end of life ‘care’ programmes and their deaths were written off as ‘Covid’ deaths. (I offered stories on this obvious and deliberate misattribution of death to Covid to a few newspapers – along with stories of vaccine death and injury and proof that the so-called pandemic was a hoax – but all such pitches were rejected.)
They want us to forget stories like this.
They want us to forget that they ever published stories like this.
I had to push hard to get stories like this one into the mainstream press. Stories about my dad, stuck in a locked down care home for 10 months, but freed as soon as I threatened to take them to court for false imprisonment and violation of human rights. And now it’s being suggested that we just forget all about it and move on. Yes, they lied – about pretty much everything – but, hey, that’s all in the past and it’s important to let bygones be bygones. Really?
My dad was never the same after being deprived of visits, hugs, kisses and cuddles. He could not understand why we were only permitted to speak through a closed window and he was permanently perplexed as to why he was being punished.
When I got him home, he was an echo of his former self: he had become fearful, depressed, anxious and paranoid. He started self-harming, he had suicidal thoughts and was suffering from a clear case of survivor’s guilt, his joy at being free overshadowed by worry about the people he’d left behind. That miserable stint in the home had caused him to lose the will to live and, exactly a year after his homecoming, he died when a paramedic injected him with a too-high dose of a drug he’d never had before. I told the Telegraph what had happened to my dad. The editor I deal with there didn’t offer any condolences – she just said that that sort of story wasn’t really her department and gave me the email address of an editor who she thought might be interested. I emailed this other editor three times but got no reply.
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