Is Manslaughter still against the Law?

Or is that just for the Little People?

Today comes news of the noble Federal Court judgment in Florida declaring the illegality of the air travel mask oppression. Like marionettes authorities pay lip service to the rule of law on this, and for the moment the tide of fascism ebbs slightly.

Our justice systems do still work and do provide judgements on such areas of maladministration; here in the UK the courts have passed critical judgment on a variety of the vast and dirty procurement practices of the Johnson gang, which show in my view beyond peradventure that such people belong not in government but in the dock. The Good Law Project ( has led among the many pressing for these judgements.

Even if the judiciaries’ lights are still live, though dim, there has so far not been a prosecution or indeed any meaningful investigation of the hecatomb of deaths and the host of grievous injuries caused by the injectates peddled to millions. Nor has there been any meaningful investigation of the Midozalam atrocities committed in care homes across the UK. Nor has there been any meaningful investigation of why it was, when the DOH advised that closure of the NHS to non-flu patients would kill up to 165,000 people in six months, Johnson and Co went right ahead any way, with no truthful metrics whatever to justify it. We know more than 45,000 died as a result.

As I and many others point out endlessly, the peer-reviewed studies and the metrics have confirmed for a some time that the injectates are foreseeably harmful; indeed at least 20% by report have had measurable toxic effects, many extreme including fatalities (the 25-40 year olds in the US suffered more fatalities than in the 10 years of the Vietnam war.). The promotion or delivery of them is therefore prima facie at least one serious criminal offence under every western canon of law.

It is difficult to see why membership of the UK cabinet in the period 2019 to date should be excluded from consideration for prosecution, and certainly why the regiment of grossly corrupt so-called scientific advisors should be either.

And there are, of course, a number of pivotally evil individuals, whose names are now a commonplace (and some more circumspect), who should be considered for prosecution for crimes against humanity. But in my view we would do well to deal with our local criminals first.

The Rule of Law must prevail.