‘Let Everybody Read It’: Senate Votes to Declassify U.S. Intelligence on COVID Origins

Sen. Josh Hawley (R-Mo.), co-sponsor of a bill that would require the Biden administration to declassify all intelligence and documentation related to the origins of COVID-19, said “it’s past time” to show the American people what the government has.


The U.S. Senate on Wednesday unanimously passed a bill that would require the Biden administration to declassify all intelligence and documentation related to the origins of COVID-19.

The COVID-19 Origin Act of 2023 was introduced by Sen. Josh Hawley (R-Mo.) and Sen. Mike Braun (R-Ind.). It passed via unanimous consent, as proposed by Sen. Sherrod Brown (D-Ohio).

Congress uses unanimous consent to quickly decide issues without taking a vote.

The bill will now go to the House of Representatives, where the Republican majority has indicated they will pass the bill.

House Democrats oppose the bill, arguing the executive branch, and not the legislative branch, should make decisions concerning the declassification of intelligence documents.

This bill previously passed the Senate in May 2021, according to Politico. At the time, the House never acted on it.

(See link for article)
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Declassifying COVID Origin Reports Would Open ‘Pandora’s Box’

Congresswoman Kat Cammack says it best: declassifying this intel would require action on the current administration regarding China, funding sources for NIH, CDC, WHO, FDA, and collusion between the admin and social media companies who censored dissenters and so much more.


You know it’s bad when Republicans and Democrats vote unanimously to declassify these intelligence reports, but the Biden Administration is still hemming it over.
For more:

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Redacted, March 2, 2023

Leaked UK Government Messages Reveal Plans for Lockdowns

Including Destroying All Pets

British politicians are in damage control after leaked WhatsApp messages from a British politician gives us insight to how the government made lockdown and school closure policies: based on personal sentiment and politics. The damning texts prompted one official to say that they once considered killing all pets but didn’t do that so we can all just calm down about the measures they did put in place.

The messages come from Matt Hancock, Secretary of State for Health and Social Care from 2018 to 2021 who resigned after breaking lockdowns to have an affair with an aide. Just three months later he was given a prestigious UN job advising African nations on how to bounce back after the pandemic.

Hancock handed his messages over to British political journalist Isabel Oakeshott to help her ghostwrite his book, “Pandemic Diaries,” but in breach of a non-disclosure agreement, Oakeshott leaked all of the WhatsApp messages to The Telegraph.

While some messages are simply derogatory banter, others show Hancock:

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Sunday Times Journalist Isabel Oakeshott

“It has, in fact, taken a team of eight investigative journalists, the best part of two months, to sift through all this stuff.

It seemed to me that there was really no other option but to put it out there.

Can you imagine any journalist worth the name journalist that sat on material like that. “Even though I knew that I risked being sued and that I would, of course, be accused of a breach of trust.” ~ Isabel Oakeshott

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The Telegraph, March, 2, 2023

Associate Editor, Camilla Tominey, reveals how The Telegraph came to the decision to publish Matt Hancock’s WhattsApp messages as part of The Lockdown Files.

‘In the interest of openness, transparency and accountability, the public has a right to know what went on behind the scenes‘.

The Telegraph has been handed more than 100,000 messages linked to Mr Hancock’s time as health secretary at the height of the pandemic. Some of texts show Matt Hancock rejecting the Chief Medical Officer’s advice to test for Covid all residents going into English care homes, Prof Sir Chris Whitty told the then health secretary early in April 2020, about a month into the pandemic, that there should be testing for “all going into care homes.” But Mr Hancock did not follow that guidance, telling his advisers that it “muddies the waters.” Instead, he introduced guidance that made testing mandatory for those entering care homes from hospital, but not for those coming from the community. Prior to the guidance, care homes had been told that negative tests were not required even for hospital patients. The guidance stating that those coming in from the community should be tested was eventually introduced on Aug 14.

Between April 17 and August 13, 2020, a total of 17,678 people died of Covid in care homes in England.
Something tells me the best is yet to come.
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