Labor and Pensions Minister Therese Coffey confirmed today that Boris Johnson will detail his plan to fight the coronavirus this winter on Tuesday.
She told Sky News: “When we had a lot of rules we said we would go back to Parliament every six months to see if those rules are still necessary, but also some of the ideas we wanted to take into account and always are still part of the tool kit, such as vaccination certificates.
“We said again that we are considering bringing in these articles, but it is important that we look carefully at the benefits of this and at the moment the Minister of Health has indicated – although we have not made a formal decision – that he believes this is not possible. ”is required so that the vaccination records are introduced by the end of the month.
“But tomorrow the Prime Minister will be laying out much more details on the upcoming roadmap to prepare for winter.”
Mr Johnson will address the country at a press conference Tuesday to underscore how vaccination will be a key part of the coronavirus response in the coming months.
Although a number of measures to fight Covid are to be relaxed, The Daily Telegraph reported that the Prime Minister would tell MPs and the country that “we need to learn to live with Covid” and that vaccines would be the main defense.
Government dates by Nov.
About 43,991,875 were second doses, an increase of 96,435.
The UK’s chief medical officers are also providing advice to the government on whether to vaccinate children ages 12-15 after the JCVI said the profit margin of vaccinating healthy children was too low to say they should vaccinate should receive.
A senior government source told the newspaper, “Fall and winter offer some uncertainty, but the prime minister is determined to face another lockdown.”
It comes after Health Minister Sajid Javid said Sunday that there was a “whole toolbox” of measures to fight Covid, but that vaccine passports weren’t one of them.
In the government’s recent U-turn on the coronavirus, Mr Javid announced plans to introduce nightclub vaccine passports in England and other crowded venues were scrapped.
Mr Javid confirmed that the proposals “will not be implemented” just days after ministers defended the policy against skeptical MPs.
Mr Johnson had previously announced that the public would have to prove they had received two doses of a Covid-19 vaccine in order to gain access to clubs and other major events in England.
But after a backlash from Tory MPs, the health minister said the idea had been put on hold.
It follows # 10, which confirms that some elements of the Coronavirus Act will be repealed, including those that would shut down the economy, impose restrictions on events and gatherings, the power to temporarily close, or restrict access to schools and empower individuals to incarcerate infectious diseases
The Telegraph also reported that the traffic light system would be abolished, the Red List of countries reduced, and PCR testing for double-vaccinated travelers would not be required.
On Sunday, Mr Javid said he wanted to get rid of PCR testing for travel “as soon as possible”.
The Health Secretary told Sky News’ Trevor Phillips on Sunday, “I am not going to make that decision now, but I have already asked officials to get rid of these types of intruders as soon as we can.”
Commenting on the vaccination records, he told the BBC’s Andrew Marr Show: “I never liked the idea of telling people that you have to show your papers or something to do what is just an everyday activity, but we were right to look at it properly.
“We got this right and should keep it in reserve as a possible option, but I am pleased to announce that we will not be pursuing the vaccine passport plans.”
Mr Javid’s announcement about Covid certification came shortly after the minister appeared on Sky News and announced host Trevor Phillips that a final decision had yet to be made.
He said, “We as a government have not yet made a final decision.”
Labor vice-chair Angela Rayner said the rapid change shows that “the government’s handling of Covid passports has been chaotic from the start”.
When asked whether ministers had overturned too many public protection measures, Mr Mr said the government should not introduce coronavirus measures “just for that reason”.
He told the Andrew Marr Show, “There are a lot of countermeasures out there, we’ve just gone through some of them that we need to keep in place because this virus has gone nowhere.”
“There is still a pandemic, so of course we have to be careful. But we should just not do things for the sake of it or because others are doing it, and we should properly examine every possible intervention. “
Vaccination passes had sparked growing unrest in the ranks of the Tory and faced opposition from opposition parties and industry representatives.
The decision means that Covid measures in England will again differ from those in Scotland, where a motion to introduce them was passed in the Scottish Parliament on Thursday, while a decision is expected in Wales next week.
Stormont ministers have not yet found an official position on the use of vaccine access passports in Northern Ireland.
Scottish First Minister Nicola Sturgeon said Sunday that a “very targeted and limited system of vaccine certification … can help us reduce transmission in some higher risk environments”.
The government said an additional 56 people had died within 28 days of a positive Covid-19 test on Sunday, bringing the total to 134,200 in the UK.
Separate figures released by the Office for National Statistics show that 158,000 deaths have now been recorded in the UK with Covid-19 mentioned on death certificates.
As of 9 a.m. on Sunday, there were an additional 29,173 laboratory-confirmed Covid-19 cases in the UK, the government said.
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