I’m From The Government And I’m Here To Help

Like in New York, COVID-19 patients in Lombardy, Italy were sent to nursing homes, where they infected the elderly. Government then used the deaths of elderly people in Lombardy and New York as rationale to destroy the economy of the rest of the world.

The ‘massacre’ of Italy’s elderly nursing home residents

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10 Responses to I’m From The Government And I’m Here To Help

  1. Matthew says:

    The government has only a few real roles: international relations and trade law being the most obvious. Everything else should be people’s own responsibility. But of course tyrants will find their way into power and overreach whenever they can…

  2. Robert Gipson says:

    The final solution for the elderly: transform nursing homes into COVID concentration camps, i.e., COVID amplification centers (petrie dishes). For profit, of course.

    • pinroot says:

      It’s called ‘culling the herd’. I actually think it was intentional. Kill off the boomers, save that Social Security money (and MediCare and MediCaid and a lot of other govt stuff that goes to elders). New York put known covid patients in nursing homes, and blames it on the nursing homes. They’re freeing criminals from prison (murderers, sex offenders, etc.) and arresting regular everyday people for breaking ‘quarantine’ (going to church and so forth). It really is clown world….

  3. Dave N says:

    Perhaps “offered” is a euphemism for “forced to accept”, otherwise the nursing home admins are stupid (or just plain desperate for money) to accept such an offer. Of course that does not excuse their government for making such an insane “offer” in the first place.

  4. Robert Gipson says:

    Slam-dunk proof that COVID “emergency” is unadulterated ______.
    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=GFNvcw12d08

  5. Disillusioned says:

    I watched a video the other day of a nurse almost in tears who came to NYC to help and is in shock about staff apathy and bizarre treatment of COVID patients resulting in what she believes were unnecessary deaths, to put it mildly. The whole thing is bizarre – lots of apparently non sequitur decisions being made – too many scary stories rivaling the type once relegated to 1950s and ’60s late night television and B rated fiction. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-b5aW08ivHU

  6. Kent Clizbe says:

    Government-run healthcare….that’s the ticket! (/sarc)

  7. Russ Wood says:

    And both New York state and the UK’s NHS were deliberately returning older patients who tested positive for Covid BACK to the nursing homes they came from. The nursing homes had ‘carers’ not nurses, and no testing was done or made available to the homes. So, it’s no surprise that the percentage of deaths in such homes was so high.

  8. Davide says:

    It’s not clear how many covid patients were effectively sent in these nursing homes, anyway it seems that even up to half deaths happened in these structures, in all Italy, and not only in Lombardy.
    Lombardy is the worst region for covid overall, and it’s the main object of judicial procedures.
    Another “nice” thing to know is what happened in February in some small hospital close to Bergamo, when the infection emerged.
    It seems that they found some cases in an hospital, they closed it, and then they open it again within a few hours, but taking no measure to contain the virus: so probably the hospital became a center to infect other people, maybe making that zone the worst in the country.
    You can find some info in english about Alzano Lombardo hospital here:
    https://www.coronaviruschronicles.com/blog/the-massacre-of-bergamo
    “In Alzano, after cases were confirmed on February 23, the emergency room was shut down. However, the the order was promptly revoked and the ER’s closure lasted all of 2 hours. It was reopened with a unilateral decision coming from Lombardy Region. The hospital was cleaned by existing staff following their standard procedures. Throughout the hospital, visitors were still allowed to visit patients, including those who had been diagnosed with coronavirus. Those guests were not required to wear masks or protective equipment. Families were also allowed to be in contact with the bodies of those who died with coronavirus, despite a hospital rule prohibiting contact between the living and the dead. This rule was relaxed after relatives complained to regional authorities. It wasn’t until March 12 that new rules from the Lombardy region prohibited all contact with those who died from Covid-19, including all funeral activities.”

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