Sunday, June 20, 2021

Sunday Greeting

I consider it a complete wa$te of $6:

It came from Anna Schaverien of the New York Times, who said that thanks to the pandemic the popularity of virtual cards has grown again as people sought ways to connect with loved ones and friends in the isolation and separation of Covid-19 restrictions.


The Globe is looking for a retirement card if their front-page, above-the-fold feature means what I think it does:

They are showing him the door, and I find that untoward and unseemly even though I often disagree with that wing of the Court. He's a Clinton nominee, and the Court doesn't take on the big challenges such as war crimes or electoral fraud, but the naked political calculating my Democrats is disgusting. Stick to your guns, Steve, and don't take any flights in small planes.

The o$ten$ible righthand-corner, above-the-fold lead:

"Local officials say Baker is failing to invest in state’s broken public health system; Governor putting few dollars toward rebuilding public health after COVID" by Kay Lazar Globe Staff, June 19, 2021

Local public health officials were excited when the Baker administration recently announced a modest grant program to help beleaguered towns and cities be better prepared for the next pandemic. For the first time in decades, they said, the state was investing new money on the front lines of disease prevention, but then came Governor Charlie Baker’s announcement on Thursday that not a single dollar out of $2.8 billion in federal pandemic relief funding he plans to allocate would go toward public health programs. Instead, he said, the money would be used to ease the state’s housing crunch and other priorities.

Now, some of the same leaders who were praising the administration days ago are lamenting what they say is Baker’s shortsightedness. They believe the governor is missing a historic opportunity to make a dramatic new investment in the state’s tattered public health system.

“It’s a public health crisis that caused all of this federal funding to happen. And then he wants to turn his back on this?” said Mike Hugo, government affairs liaison at the Massachusetts Association of Health Boards.

The sharp turn against the governor underscores the urgency local public health officials feel about improving their system after a pandemic that has killed more than 17,000 people in Massachusetts. The state’s threadbare network of local health departments was simply overmatched by COVID-19 and the directors say a massive infusion of money is needed to not only be ready for the next pandemic, but to provide basic disease prevention services more equally across the state.....

I stopped there because it is obviou$ it is all about the bribe money that continues the fraud, whether it come from the government or billionaire philanthropist$ts meaning us all well, and they really have everyone over a barrel. 

It's poverty unless you accept our burnt offering and you can straddle the fence for so long:

Or you can step out of line and go underground:

Just watch out for the poisonous caterpillars that can cause people to develop painful rashes and even breathing problems -- which will undoubtedly be diagnosed as CVD!

Maybe you should go see a movie instead:

They say going to the movies with dad is a lasting memory for many people, providing a window into the world and a window into a man, and there is definitely a Dad Movie Hall of Fame with his picture in it.


Meet Iran's new daddy:

I didn't get past the New York Times byline as that is the last source I would trust regarding Iran.

It's something called news analysis by David E. Sanger and Farnaz Fassihi of.... the New York Times.

Now some brief asides:

The $aint is none other than Robert Schuman(!), a French statesman who paved the way for the bloc that eventually evolved into European Union, has moved ahead on the Catholic church’s path toward possible sainthood. 


Time to check the virus notebook:

Print was NYT, but what difference does it make?

I think Motorhead got it right.

You threaten the booze and people get their backs up, as irrational as that is.

I hate to say it, but drunken riots are an expression of freedom in the age of CVD.

Insane and a portent of things to come, and it's proof there are only a handful of governments resisting the diabolical plot.

Here is one:

Now take a deep breath and hold it:

Better slow your role on the withdrawal, Joe, what with these guys waiting to invade:

No better time to open up an Eastern Front.


Meanwhile, on the home front:

It's by Nick Corasaniti and Reid J. Epstein of the New York Times, and that is as far as I got.

The worry up there are the audits which will not only swing Georgia and Arizona back to Trump, but Pennsylvania as well. 


Turns out it was a badly-staged and -scripted psyop by the government to frame those who dissent in any way from the preconceived and ordained from on high agenda..

Byyyyye, you $ellout.

Look, I'm sad when any pet dies because the animal has no idea what is going on out here, although they do have an innate ability to sense evil.


Meaning they are protecting local police, thank God.

The simple fact is, the further away and more centralized is a police force the more unaccountable they are and the more likely they are to using tyrannical tactics like torture, etc.


Looks like they need one in Kalifornia:

Christine Hauser and Jenny Gross of the New York Times reported on the reported disappearance of Kim Avis, a 57-year-old man from Scotland, that struck investigators as off from the beginning -- and they were right.

Reads like a Dateline.

They also need a fireman out there:

The New York Times lit my fuse by claiming a statewide drought and heat wave have helped create dangerous wildfire conditions and have played a role in turning the California fire season into more and more of a year-round phenomenon, when the turn is the reservoirs have been emptied and there is massive arson underway, imho.

It all fits with the UN21 or Agenda 2030 or whatever name the evil calls it$elf.


Meanwhile, on the other side of the country:

No rain on the parade where skies are so blue:

For Juneteenth, the New York Times went down to Galveston, Texas, where on June 19, 1865, a Union general signed an order notifying enslaved African Americans that they were free, and I have no problem with the recognition. 

What I do have a problem with is it being another paid federal holiday and them calling it Independence and not Emancipation Day, which is a more accurate term.

The irony is, we are all being ushered into va¢¢ine $lavery regardless of our skin color -- if we even survive.


The Wa$hington Compo$t piece was a real downer in Utah as the cheers have gone silent.


The kids were literally murdered by the government.


No details regarding cause or circumstance regarding why he died at the hospital, but my first question is when did he get the shot the murderous war-criminal Obama encouraged him to get?

Time to close the curtain on the obituaries.


Choe Sang-Hun of the New York Times is your guide as South Korea is considered a birthplace of esports, but the highly selective multibillion-dollar industry is still frowned upon by many in the country and the academies have worked to change that image and give thousands of young people a chance to pursue careers in a place where gaming has long been seen as a way of life.

That's who signed the front-section card, folks! 


The tyrannical government responsible for all the problems is here to help!

I am about to take summer vacation from the Globe.

They were getting $tiffed by government way back then, and it's always from their alleged friends!

Better stiffen up for what was at the bottom of the page:

"As Mass. approaches 4.1 million vaccinated goal, holding small local clinics will be ‘long-haul process’" by John Hilliard Globe Staff, June 19, 2021

As the state edged closer Saturday to its goal of getting 4.1 million residents vaccinated, advocates said officials must press on with efforts to inoculate people who remain unprotected.

Louis Elisa, a member of Black Boston COVID-19 Coalition’s steering committee, warned that COVID-19 is far from defeated, even with continuing declines in new deaths and cases and a reopened state economy.

“These things don’t go away because we stop putting them into the newspaper [and] they’re not front page anymore,” Elisa said in a phone interview.

Dr. Robert Horsburgh, a Boston University professor of epidemiology, said the state must aim to inoculate three-quarters or more of its residents.

“The people who really wanted the vaccine have gotten it, but the people who aren’t so sure need to get it,” Horsburgh said, “and we need to help them be sure.”

[After having plucked the "low-hanging fruit," they want you taking the experimental gene-therapy they have mislabeled a vaccine.

The effort is monstrously criminal at this point, and what they need to do is keep telling the inoculation percentage lie and then declare victory and depart the field, never to be heard from again. 

That would be the $mart thing to do.]

The vaccines have significantly diminished the pandemic’s impact in Massachusetts with average numbers of new deaths, cases, and hospitalizations dropping to the lowest they have been since the start of the pandemic, according to state data, but the virus remains a threat.

[That's a lie!

The numbers were cratering long before the vaccine program got going because of that wonderful thing known as a human immune system and natural herd immunity to coronaviruses, and the variants they claim are a threat are weaker and nonexistent since CVD is simply seasonal flu with a fancy name]

Horsburgh said officials must expand incentives for getting vaccinated and make the process easier, with conveniences such as walk-up clinics. Physicians should also be able to vaccinate patients, as they can answer questions and address their concerns, he said. “It’s much more likely that people will accept the vaccine when everyone else in their community is doing it,” Horsburgh said.

[The guy is a peer-pressuring monster for something you don't even need]

A range of local efforts have replaced the mass vaccination sites that were in place for months, some offering gift cards and other prizes to help attract interest, and the state is supporting programs including the “Vax Express,” which has used the MBTA Commuter Rail as a mobile vaccination clinic in Boston, Worcester, and Lowell in recent days. The train visited Lawrence on Saturday.

So how long until we are loaded on to those rail cars and taken to the camps, huh?

This fall?

Sure looks like a THREAT to me!

Steven Gil, a member of Lawrence’s Board of Health and a registered nurse, said community efforts to vaccinate people have faced language and cultural barriers. So far, about 40 percent of Lawrence’s population has been fully vaccinated, according to state data.

It’s imperative that the outreach continue, according to Gil, but it must be tailored to residents.

“I think we need to be innovative ... and try to make it more personalized to our individuals in Lawrence,” he said in a phone interview. “We should be more culturally sensitive to the needs and the wants of our culture in our community.”

[What is it about the letters N and O that you do not understand?


Never, and that would make them criminals!]

In Boston Saturday, Elisa said the community coalition had set up a mobile vaccination site during a Juneteenth celebration at the Shattuck Hospital campus. The Black residents organization organizes pop-up clinics and is looking to expand its schedule of days and operating hours.

About 55 percent of Boston’s population is fully vaccinated, according to the state.

Elisa said many unvaccinated people want to get the shots, but have jobs and other responsibilities that make it difficult to get to a clinic. It is critical, Elisa said, that local mobile and pop-up efforts are expanded to reach them, he said.

“Health care is no joke. Even though we have smiling faces because we are able to sit out in a restaurant, or go stand in crowds and cheer for our teams ... a little more caution” is needed, Elisa said. “It’s not over.”

Actually, it is but no one is laughing! 

The cat is out of the bag on this genocidal, mass-murdering fraud and anyone who continues to push it is a criminal condemned to hell.

The governor says “brighter days are very much upon us” as experts and officials say the protection from vaccinations is kicking in and the pandemic appears to be subsiding after more than a year of wracking the state, but “we’re not over this,” said Dr. Susan Butler-Wu, an associate professor of clinical pathology at the University of Southern California. “Testing is really critical, because you are flying blind without it.” That is especially true in parts of the American South, where vaccination rates are low, Dr. Butler-Wu added. Without a vaccine, “you’re putting yourself in harm’s way,” said Michael Osterholm, an epidemiologist and the director of the Center for Infectious Disease Research and Policy at the University of Minnesota. “This virus will find you if you are not vaccinated, and you continue to have contact with people throughout the community.” Experts in testing and public health say the virus will become endemic, meaning it will circulate at low levels for the foreseeable future. Mara G. Aspinall, a professor at the College of Health Solutions at Arizona State University, said some in the field are discussing other methods of testing to track outbreaks, including examining wastewater for signs that infections might be present in a community (what a literal heap of shit).

Now they are worried about how the routine childhood vaccinations dropped dramatically during the early months of the pandemic, and although those began rebounding last summer, many children and adolescents are still behind on shots, according to a federal health report released Thursday. That lag might pose "a serious public health threat" of outbreaks of vaccine-preventable illnesses such as measles and whooping cough that have the potential to derail efforts to reopen schools, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. With health care systems and other social institutions already overburdened by the pandemic, the CDC is recommending that providers consider giving coronavirus vaccines on the same day as other vaccines, especially when children and teens are behind or in danger of falling behind on recommended shots -- so keep making the kids wear the damaging masks even though the kids are not contracting CVD nor spreading it in the schools or workplaces.

Now they are telling us CVD was around as early as December 2019, and weren't they blaming vaping for it back then?

Thus, as the nation reopens and calls emerge to investigate lessons learned in the pandemic, The New York Times asked more than a dozen public health experts, economists and bioethicists to reflect on the vaccine rollout. Was the American approach as effective as it could have been? What, if anything, could have been done differently? The Trump and Biden administrations debated numerous options, including ideas raised by the experts. There is by no means universal agreement about what should have been done, and no way of knowing with certainty whether different vaccination tactics would have resulted in fewer deaths. Still, with the benefit of hindsight, experts pointed to several areas where the United States might have taken another approach. Here are five alternate scenarios: 1. The U.S. could have delayed second doses to partly protect more people; 2. Officials could have included (slightly) younger people in the early rollout; 3. Want vaccine equity? Try prioritizing by ZIP code; 4. Congress could have allocated money for vaccine distribution sooner; 5. The U.S. needed to pitch vaccines to the public more effectively.

Who remembers the heroes now, and some people never learn no matter how much guidance you give them.


They are really testing my limits by serving up that $hit.

Only six more hours until summer officially begins, and if you hurry you can see the rest of today's paper because I am out of Ideas.

It's all $hit, imho, even the $ports $ection.