ER Editor: As this is part 3 in the series of an interview between UK lawyer Clare Wills Harrison and American Dr. Bryan Ardis, we’re just going to overview part 1 and part 2 here.
Part 1: There was a ‘good death’ (‘euthanasia’) conversation that took place in April 2020 between MP Dr. Luke Evans and Matt Hancock, a conversation that has not been satisfactorily explained:
During a meeting of the Health and Social Care Committee in April 2020, an exchange between members of the UK government hinted at a large order by the Government of medicines, including morphine and midazolam, along with syringe drivers used to administer them.
As seen in the screenshot above, Dr. Luke Evans, Member of Parliament for Bosworth, said “a good death needs three things.”
But Wills Harrison believes she has an explanation:
Wills Harrison then explained the reason, she believes, the “good death” conversation took place.
The National Institute for Clinical Excellence (“NICE”) is an executive non-departmental public body, sponsored by the UK Department of Health and Social Care (“DHSC”). It is an agency of the National Health Service (“NHS”) and develops guidance and recommendations on the effectiveness of treatments and medical procedures.
NICE claims to be an independent organisation but the framework agreement between DHSC and NICE states: “the Secretary of State is accountable to Parliament for the health system (its “steward”), including NICE.”
NICE published their ‘COVID-19 rapid guideline: managing symptoms (including at the end of life) in the community’ on 3 April 2020, within a couple of weeks of the start of UK’s first lockdown. It has since been updated and replaced on 13 October 2020. But Wills Harrison had, fortunately, saved it before it was replaced and has made the original guidance publicly available. You can read the document published by NICE on 3 April 2020 HERE.
“This document [of 3 April 2020] makes clear that midazolam and morphine can be used in the treatment of Covid-19 in the UK,” said Wills Harrison and highlighted some key points, as underlined in the two images below …
So NICE, an agency accountable to the UK government, recommended that midazolam and morphine be used in the treatment of Covid-19 right at the outset of the so-called ‘pandemic’.
Part 2: Then this untested treatment protocol involving these end-of-life drugs in the treatment of Covid, recommended right at the beginning of the lockdown period, also gets recommended by the UK’s General Medical Council:
“It gets worse as far as I’m concerned,” said Wills Harrison, highlighting a statement from the General Medical Council (“GMC”) on 14 April 2020 which stated:
“We want practitioners to know that it is entirely appropriate to follow these guidelines and that we would not have concerns about prescribing decisions based upon them.”
Despite benzodiazepine and opioids not having a UK marketing authorisation for this purpose and despite the MHRA’s warning in March, the GMC does not seem to have any concerns, said Wills Harrison. Instead, GMC’s document says:
“‘Sufficient evidence’. I suggest there wasn’t, two weeks into the so-called ‘pandemic’, sufficient evidence of that drug combination working,” Wills Harrison said, adding that regarding “sufficient information,” as is the case in the USA, there has been and is no informed consent.
Wills Harrison highlighted further key points in the GMC’s statement which are very disturbing. “They clearly state that sedation and opioid use should not be withheld for fear of causing respiratory depression,” she said.
The GMC statement also stated: “We want practitioners to know that it is entirely appropriate to follow these guidelines and that we would not have concerns about prescribing decisions based upon them.”
“So, you have: possibly inexperienced practitioners, possibly people in a panic because of the narrative that’s coming out of the media and they’ve got a green light to prescribe this medication … it’s a green light to use midazolam and morphine, or other opioids, in this way,” said Wills Harrison.
There is no anti-viral benefit from either midazolam or morphine yet these are the two drugs that were being advised to be used for Covid, a respiratory illness.
Part 3 below looks at the extraordinary amount of Midazolam the UK government had ordered, and in what time frame it managed to use it all up. Further, there is reasonable speculation to suggest that the first wave of Covid deaths around April 2020 in the UK may have been due to Midazolam / morphine administration, not Covid.
Clare Wills Harrison: Midazolam Orders and The Liverpool Care Pathway
The UK government ordered two years’ worth of midazolam in March 2020. They already had a year’s supply but they ordered two years’ supply in addition to that. And, in October 2020 there was no midazolam left, Clare Wills Harrison told Dr. Bryan Ardis.
Wills Harrison, a UK lawyer, has several legal cases where midazolam has clearly been misused. Midazolam seems to have been used in the UK the same way as remdesivir has been used in the USA, so Dr. Ardis discussed the use of midazolam in the UK with Wills Harrison.
As the discussion covers a great deal of important information, we are taking extracts and publishing them in a series of articles. This article is the third in the series, follow the links to read Part 1 and Part 2. You can also watch the full 90-minute discussion ‘UK Attorney, Clare Wills-Harrison, exposes “End of Life” drugs, protocols’ HERE.
The British Medical Journal (“BMJ”) published guidelines about managing Covid symptoms. These guidelines were published on 20 April 2020, six days after the General Medical Council (“GMC”) and two-and-a-half weeks after the National Institute for Health and Care Excellence (“NICE”) published their own. BMJ’s guidelines were a reiteration and summary of those issued by NICE, stating the guidelines were developed by NICE “in collaboration with NHS England and NHS Improvement.”
“Three major clinical bodies, all within a few days of each other, stated the same prescribing advice for the same drug. They’re all moving as one. We already know, as you’ve said, Covid-19 is a respiratory illness. We know what these drugs [benzodiazepine and opioids] do and there are no, as you’ve said, anti-viral benefits from using these drugs … it has led, I believe, to a great many deaths.” said Wills Harrison.
Speaking about what led her to where she is now, Wills Harrison explained that from early on in the “pandemic” she noticed an extraordinary number of her elderly clients dying. Without any testing or confirmation but based on the balance of probabilities, her clients’ deaths were being labelled as Covid on their death certificates.
She posted a video on Facebook about her concerns; this prompted whistle-blowers to contact her telling her what was “really going on in care homes … and that’s where my journey with midazolam and morphine started,” Wills Harrison said.
“Our government ordered two years’ worth of midazolam in March 2020. They already had a year’s [supply], they ordered two years’ worth on top of that. And, in October 2020, when this guidance from NICE was updated, incidentally, there was no midazolam left,” she said.
What’s interesting about the period between March and October 2020, when huge amounts of midazolam were dispensed, is where it was dispensed to, Wills Harrison said, and we can prove where it was dispensed to. “In the main, it was dispensed into the community. It went into care homes; it went into people’s own homes; and, it went into hospices.”
Talking through the graph above, Wills Harrison said: “You can see that massive spike in April 2020. That matches our so-called ‘first wave’ in the UK. Out-of-hospital prescribing in that month for midazolam increased by more than 100%.”
This was picked up and reported in July 2020 by the Daily Mail:
“Official figures show out-of-hospital prescribing of the drug midazolam increased by more than 100 per cent in April compared to previous months. An anti-euthanasia campaigner last night said he suspected that the spike was evidence that many people had been put on end-of-life protocols or ‘pathways’.
“Retired neurologist Professor Patrick Pullicino, who was instrumental in raising concerns a decade ago that the Liverpool Care Pathway was bringing forward patients’ deaths, believes the jump indicated something similar had happened. He said: ‘Midazolam depresses respiration and it hastens death. It changes end-of-life care into euthanasia’.”
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