ER Editor: Here’s a twofer on Denmark and Austria. Note the RT story below pushes the vaccine as being the reason for removing Covid restrictions (or almost all of them) in Denmark. You simply couldn’t make it up. No matter, this is good news for Danes and across the bigger landscape in Europe.
Meanwhile, unvaccinated Austrians have some good news coming their way. This is the country where the mandatory vaccine law for adults is coming into effect on February 1, where punishments for violating this law begin on March 15.
We remind readers that Austria has had a curious, rapid change of leadership in a short time. Previous Chancellors (two – Kurz and Schallenberg) were all following globalist marching orders as far as we were able to determine. Nehammer is the 3rd Chancellor in 2 months. We also remind readers that, having followed the same game plan, he ‘got Covid’ recently (just after Lloyd Austin, and just before France’s health minister Olivier Veran and the US’ woke general Mark Milley). Then we see an easing of the restrictions. (Truth-media consumers will know about the rumour that leaders getting Covid is code for something else entirely.) Will we see more easing of restrictions in Austria?
See this excerpted story from Deutsche Welle (MSM alert):
COVID digest: Austria lifts lockdown for the unvaccinated
Although infections are soaring, Austria says it will end a lockdown specifically for the unvaccinated.
Austrian Chancellor Karl Nehammer on Wednesday announced that a lockdown specifically for unvaccinated people is to come to an end next week.
The decision was announced ahead of a Cabinet meeting of the conservative-green federal government.
Nehammer said people without a vaccination against the coronavirus can leave their homes from Monday without a good reason. However, they will still be barred from large parts of public life, including restaurants and non-essential retail.
Although the number of new infections is at a record high, the situation in Austria’s hospitals was said to be stable.
Health Minister Wolfgang Mückstein told a news conference that experts had concluded that the lockdown on the unvaccinated was no longer necessary even as cases soar.
European country removes ‘last’ Covid-19 restrictions
Coronavirus will no longer be classed as “socially critical” disease in Denmark starting next month
Denmark has announced that it will remove almost all Covid-19 restrictions as it no longer considers the virus to be a “socially critical disease,” nearly two years after the start of the global pandemic.
“Tonight we can shrug our shoulders and find the smile again. We have incredibly good news, we can now remove the last coronavirus restrictions in Denmark,” said Denmark Prime Minister Mette Frederiksen on Wednesday, revealing that the bulk of the restrictions would be dropped by February 1. The only measure that would remain in effect for the time being is the requirement to take a Covid-19 test before entering Denmark from abroad.
Frederiksen noted that while “it may seem strange and paradoxical” that the restrictions would be removed as Denmark experiences its highest infection rates to date, she pointed to the drop in the number of patients in intensive care, crediting widespread vaccination against Covid-19 for severing the link between the number of hospitalizations and that of infections. (ER: It wouldn’t be due to the mildness of Omicron, now would it?)
Health Minister Magnus Heunicke stated that there has been a “decoupling between infections and intensive care patients, and it is mainly due to the large attachment among Danes to revaccination.”
“That is the reason why it is safe and the right thing to do now,” he claimed.
Heunicke announced on Tuesday that Covid-19 would no longer be considered a “socially critical disease” from February 1.
According to the World Health Organization (WHO), Denmark has recorded 3,635 deaths since the beginning of the pandemic and nearly 1.5 million cases. An overwhelming number of the cases were recorded in the past two months alone; however, deaths in the country peaked in December 2020. Some 80% of Danes have been vaccinated with two doses of the Covid-19 vaccine, while half of the population has already received a booster shot.
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