Kilkis wrote:Personally I found the video highly unconvincing considering what we know about how it is spreading. Where test, trace, isolate regimes have been carried out effectively you can trace the spread of the disease from one person to another. What are those people doing? Carrying sprays full of poison, spraying it into the faces of others, handing the spray over to that person and then somehow convincing them to do the same? Is there any evidence for this activity? There is no 5G coverage in Greece but the disease is spreading here so how can 5G be causing it?
If anybody likes a small gamble I am willing to bet anybody a bottle of Glenmorangie that it will NOT turn out to be caused by 5G.
Kilkis wrote:Yes, I have elevated blood pressure as did my father, as did my mother, as did my maternal grandmother. I have elevated cholesterol levels as did my father as did my maternal grandmother. Let's attribute it to electromagnetic fields, where there is little or no causal evidence, and completely ignore genetics, bad diet, too much alcohol, being overweight and not taking enough exercise, which all have proven causal links.
As an aside the cholesterol level is only classed as elevated today. Twenty years ago it was classed as normal. Same level. My blood pressure is only classed as elevated today. Thirty years ago it would have been classed as normal, i.e. 100 plus your age and I am well below that even without medication.Warwick
Kilkis wrote:The scientists are informing the government but they are not telling the government what they should do. That was made pretty clear yesterday when the Chief Medical Officers of Scotland, Wales, Northern Ireland and England were answering questions at the Science Select Committee. They seem to speak with pretty much one voice.
From Whitty's replies to questions it seems pretty clear that the way SAGE operates is to consider a number of possible scenarios and try to predict what the outcome of each possible scenario would be purely from a scientific point of view. They do not perform any formal economic analysis. They then present their findings in a comprehensible form without the politicians needing to understand the science behind it. The government would then take advice from another group, e.g. the Treasury and the Bank of England, on the economic impact of the different scenarios. The government then has to weigh up the options and make a decision considering both sets of advice. The two sets of advice also interact because economic conditions always have a health outcome. Not an easy job.
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