As part of a day of tribute or reflection sponsored by the Marie Curie charity, the British are invited to observe a minute of silence this Tuesday at noon and to stand at the doorsteps of their homes with burning candles and glowing lights at 20:00 GMT. Or cell phones to create a ‘beacon of reminder’.
The country’s finest buildings will be lit to pay tribute to the more than 126,000 people who died in the UK from the Govt-19 epidemic and to thank health workers who fought the disease.
Today, a year after the first isolation, Prime Minister Boris Johnson announced at the moment of silence from his official residence that it was an opportunity to reflect on what had happened during one of the most difficult periods in the country’s history. 10 Downing Street.
The British conservative ruler, who was widely criticized for his early handling of the epidemic, insisted that ‘we all played our part’, with nurses, social workers, volunteers in the vaccine campaign, and their children’s educators staying away from distance learning or staying at home to prevent the spread of the virus.
“Every single person in this country has been able to save our lives, protect the health system, and at one time deregulate everyone,” said Johnson, who died after the Govt-19 deal last April.
On March 8, the government launched a progressive expansion of the third isolation imposed on the UK in the past 12 months, hoping it could return to normal by mid-June.
To achieve this, the total adult population of the country is estimated to be around 53 million by the end of July, with Johnson and his ministers expect to have the opportunity to be vaccinated against the SARS-CoV-2 corona virus.
So far, about 28 million people over the age of 50 have received at least one dose of the Pfizer / Bioendech or Astrogeneca / Oxford vaccine.
jha / nm
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