Vaccine protest leader is ‘mom of four who says coronavirus doesn’t exist’


The leader of an anti-vaccine protest in London is a suspended nurse who has previously likened the lockdown restrictions to the Holocaust, according to reports.Kate Shemirani, mother of four, calls the global Covid-19 pandemic “scamdemic” and says the disease that has killed thousands of people in the country “does not exist”, it is claimed.

And she would have said that the coronavirus pandemic is a conspiracy to control the masses.

The 54-year-old from East Sussex controversially claims his symptoms are “linked to the deployment of new 5G wireless technology.”

She believes a vaccine scientists are working on to fight the deadly disease is toxic and a political tool to change people’s DNA.

Kate Shemirani speaking at a rally in Trafalgar Square on Saturday

According to the Daily Mail, Ms Shemirani likens the lockdown restrictions to the Holocaust, asking if the public will wake up “on the cattle truck?” Or in the showers?

The newspaper claimed she was suspended by the Nursing and Midwifery Board in July.

Speaking of a Covid-19 vaccine, Ms Shemirani told them, “They will be able to look at all aspects of what is going on in our brains.

“Not only can they get it, but they can download to us as well. ”

Addressing protesters at the anti-lockdown protest in Trafalgar Square yesterday, organizer Ms. Shemirani said: “We are the resistance”.

She also shocked thousands of people when she wrote, “Murder. Genocide. The NHS is the new Auschwitz. ”

His Twitter followers have more than tripled in recent weeks to reach 25,000 followers.

Kate Shemirani addresses thousands of protesters

His Facebook site, which had 14,000 subscribers, was deleted.

Meanwhile, during yesterday’s protest, dozens of officers, some on horseback, were repelled by human blockades with loud cheers and chants as they attempted to make arrests.

Scotland Yard said large crowds of people “are putting themselves and others in danger” just a day after London Mayor Sadiq Khan warned it was “increasingly likely” restrictions would be needed to slow the spread of the coronavirus in the capital, adding he was “extremely concerned” about the rate of transmission in London.

The number of cases per 100,000 population for seven days is said to have increased in London from 18.8 to around 25.

One protester appeared to have a bloodied head following a scuffle, while another was seen receiving medical treatment on the ground as several officers surrounded the scene.

Protesters at a “Resist and Act for Freedom” rally

Traffic around Trafalgar Square came to a halt during the protest, with one protester apparently spat out of the open window of a taxi whose driver had sounded the horn in frustration.

Rally organizers sold T-shirts bearing 5G conspiracy theories and advocating the legalization of cannabis, with banners calling for the dismissal of government science advisers and declaring Covid-19 a ‘hoax’.

The protest was announced with an image showing a bottle of vaccine and urging people to “unite, resist and act”.

A speaker at the rally, Professor Dolores Cahill of University College Dublin (UCD), expressed the opinion that the coronavirus vaccine “will make people sick”, going against mainstream scientific opinion.

The UCD has previously dissociated itself from the views on Covid-19 disseminated by Professor Cahill, who also chairs the Eurosceptic Freedom Party of Ireland, the Irish Times reported.

Vaccines are the most effective way to prevent infectious disease and have virtually wiped out smallpox, polio and tetanus in the UK, according to the NHS.

But if people stop getting vaccinated, diseases can quickly spread again, he said, indicating a peak in measles and mumps between 2016 and 2018.

There is no evidence that vaccines cause autism, allergies or other conditions, weaken the immune system in any way, or contain harmful ingredients, he adds.

The World Health Organization says immunizations prevent two to three million deaths per year.

The protests are exempt from new legal restrictions introduced on Monday limiting groups to six, but only if they are “organized in accordance with Covid-19 Secure guidelines,” the government said.


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