In September 2020, I made a video in which I revealed (thanks to Richie Allen who caught the confession on one of his recording machines) that the BBC has a policy of refusing to allow air time to anyone who questions vaccination. Because this confession is so important, I’m repeating it. This is why you will never hear the truth on the BBC.
On 23rd September, on a BBC programme called Radio Five Live, which I confess I’ve never listened to and which probably has three listeners, someone called Emma Barnett said something quite extraordinary.
We actually don’t, as a matter of editorial policy, we don’t debate with anti-vaxxers, whether they’re right or wrong. We actually don’t do that.
Emma Barnett, BBC
Note Ms Barnett’s words – ‘right or wrong’.
Only if you had never done any research could you think that this policy is a good one. The world of vaccination can really only be divided into two groups: the pro-vaxxers, who are blind to the truth and keen to suppress it because it is inconvenient or uncomfortable, and the truth seekers who are open-minded and who possess scientific curiosity.
Boris Johnson has described us truth seekers as nuts, and since that comes from a man who has proved himself to me to be an imbecile in that he appears to have deliberately rejected the real scientific evidence, a traitor in that he appears to have betrayed the people he is paid to look after I think and Britain’s first self-appointed dictator, that can probably be regarded as a compliment.
Author: Vernon Coleman
Vernon Coleman studied medicine at Birmingham Medical School and qualified as a doctor in 1970. He has worked both in hospitals and as a GP. He resigned from the health service on a matter of principle. He has organized many campaigns concerning iatrogenesis, drug addiction and the abuse of animals and has given evidence to committees at the UK House of Commons and the House of Lords. After a 15 year campaign (which started in 1973) he eventually persuaded the British Government to introduce stricter controls governing the prescribing of benzodiazepine tranquillisers. He has worked as a columnist for numerous national newspapers including The Sun, The Daily Star, The Sunday Express, Sunday Correspondent and The People. His syndicated columns have appeared in over 50 regional newspapers in the United Kingdom and his columns and articles have appeared in newspapers and magazines around the world. He resigned from The People in 2003 when the editor refused to print a column criticizing the Government’s decision to start the Iraq War.