Passing Observations 133

This is a long standing series of small items which have caught my eye or mind and which seem relevant, startling, amusing or all three. Occasionally, items which appear here may return as a longer piece. Mostly they will not.

  1. Another 10,000 defibrillators are being installed in British schools and public places to normalise heart attacks and to make the gullible think that it is normal to have heart attacks at the age of 16 (and to make them believe that the heart attacks are nothing whatsoever to do with the toxic covid-19 jab). Most of the defibrillators will be useless, of course, because no one will know how to use them properly.
  2. I read today of a 29-year-old first time buyer who earns well over £120,000 a year who has just borrowed £180,000 from the UK Government’s ‘Help to Buy’ scheme. Why in the name of everything fiscal are taxpayers lending money to someone earning over £120,000? This is yet more lunacy designed to pump house prices up so much that ordinary earners cannot possibly afford them.
  3. The EU is at last allegedly planning to clamp down on EU officials taking sabbaticals and working for private sector firms while ‘on leave’. At the moment EU staff can take long, unpaid holidays and work for private companies (such as lobbyists) working against the interests of the Commission. They can do this for up to 12 years while their job at the EU is kept open for them. EU staff are massively overpaid, receive absurdly long holidays and don’t pay any tax. The EU Commission employs 32,000 people who are the most pampered crooks in the world. At least 31,000 of them should be fired at once.
  4. The companies which make human tracking devices (designed to make sure that prisoners don’t stray too far) are now selling tracking devices as ‘suitable for the elderly’. The idea is that older citizens should wear trackers or tags so that if they get lost or fall over they can be rescued. Excuse my scepticism but this sounds to me more like an abuse of technology and another brick in the wall of social credit. I’ll take my chances without a tag, thank you.
  5. Rural bus shelters are to be converted into wildlife parks for insects – presumably because they aren’t needed for people now that there are no longer any buses. Where will this end? We could fill schools with wildebeests, open hospitals to hyenas and pack churches with giraffes and zebras. The Great Reset supporters are so full of terrific ideas!
  6. I don’t think the majority of the zombies will wake up. Indeed, I have an awful feeling that most of the people who have woken up to what is happening still don’t realise how fast things are developing and how bad life is going to be. The collaborators in journalism and medicine have done the heavy lifting for the conspirators.
  7. I saw a climate change protestor carrying a sign which said ‘Follow the science’. She was wearing a mask.
  8. I have always been instinctively inclined to question and oppose authority. This instinct has put me outside the establishment and has, I’m afraid, been woefully self-destructive. When other people have their books banned what it means is that their books are unavailable in certain shops or refused reviews by one or two publications. I have repeatedly had books completely banned – to the extent that no one will print them, publish them or review them.
  9. ‘Everything government says is a lie, and everything government has it has stolen.’ – Friedrich Nietzsche
  10. Here’s a dilemma. If you could choose your life would you rather die young (Steve McQueen, Errol Flynn, Veronica Lake, Carole Lombard) and achieve immortality, or enjoy an undistinguished life of poverty but live to celebrate your 100th birthday?
  11. Doing nothing is under estimated and can sometimes be the best thing to do. It can require great courage and strength of mind. Roman commander Quintus Fabius Maximus Cunctator (whose nom de guerre was The Delayer) refused to be panicked into moving against the Carthaginians in the Second Punic War. He waited until the time was right. And Prince Mikhail Illarionovich Kutuzov, the Russian general who fought Napoleon in 1812 also insisted on waiting until the time for action was most propitious.
  12. When did scabs go out of fashion? Kids don’t seem to have scabs these days. I had scabs on my knees and elbows from the age of 6 to 14. So did everyone else I knew. Picking at scabs was even more popular than stamp collecting.
  13. ‘I’ve lost my hat,’ I said to Antoinette. ‘Damn. I liked that hat. I wonder where I left it.’ Antoinette looked at me. ‘It’ll turn up when you take it off,’ she said.
  14. Thinking of my schooldays I remember that a pal of mine failed his driving test. He was very disappointed. ‘Was it because I went the wrong way round the keep left sign?’ he asked the examiner. ‘That was certainly part of it,’ the examiner replied.
  15. I despise people who say ‘I don’t do stress’ almost as much as I hate people who say they have no fear. Both groups are either liars or very stupid.
  16. A fathom is the length of a man’s outstretched arms. An acre is a furlong (the length of a furrow) times one chain. In the East End of London a chain was four house frontages. Before the great fire of London all houses were 12 feet wide. Houses were made of wood and that was the maximum length of structural timber.
  17. In the year 1900, the average of death in the West End of London was 55 but the average age of death in the East End was 30.
  18. The police are doing their job when they don’t have anything to do.
  19. Hospital staff don’t realise that the big danger today is not visitors taking bugs into hospitals but staff taking bugs out of hospitals – especially antibiotic resistant bugs which thrive in the filthy conditions endemic in our hospitals. Staff who leave hospital premises still wearing their working gear should be fired instantly.
  20. When Brand New Tube was alive and well, at least 50,000 people a week looked at my many old videos about the covid-19 jab, etc. Sadly, all those people will now never receive the information they need to help them wake up.

Vernon Coleman’s book Social Credit: Nightmare on Your Street is now available as an eBook as well as a paperback and a hardcover book. Read it only if you want to know what is happening to you and your world.