Boris Johnson is planning a government deal with Cove 19 in the coming winter months.
The prime minister will host a press conference next week, as Booster is expected to decide when to start the program – as he is reluctant to impose further lockdown sanctions last fall and in January this year.
Mr Johnson is expected to continue to be the first line of defense for the vaccine in the fall and winter, a time when other respiratory diseases are circulating and the coronavirus is at high risk.
And far from locking down the country, it has been decided to revoke several powers in England that allow the government to shut down parts of the economy.
“Thanks to the efforts of the people, the NHS and our extraordinary vaccination program, we have reached stage 4 in our roadmap and life has returned to normal,” Mr Johnson said.
“In these extraordinary times, necessary but intervention measures are needed. But I am determined to get rid of our powers that we do not need because of the vaccine defense.”
“I’ll get to the next stage of my cowardly reaction soon.”
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Expected options under the Corona Virus Act include allowing the economy to shut down, banning events and gatherings, temporarily closing or restricting access to schools, and detaining infected people. Options included.
The government also expects the Joint Committee on Vaccination and Immunization (JCVI) to recommend details of the booster program next week.
There are plans to start giving booster jobs to the very weak earlier this month.
However, Professor Sir Andrew Pollard, whose team has developed the Oxford-AstraZeneca vaccine, said on Friday that he believes the priority should be given to countries where people are still waiting for the first dose.
His views have been echoed by his fellow Oxford professor Dame Sarah Gilbert, who helped design the vaccine, and who said that booster jobs may not be needed for everyone.
The Medicine and Healthcare Products Regulatory Agency (MHRA) said Thursday that Pfizer and AstraZeneca jabs are safe to use as boosters, but JCVI has not yet advised its ministers.
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The JCVI has already said that people with severely weakened immune systems should be given a third dose.
Many other countries, including the United States, Israel, Hungary, Germany and France, have announced or launched third food programs for at least some of their citizens.
The UK’s chief medical officer is also advising the government on whether children between the ages of 12 and 15 should be vaccinated when the JCVI said the margin of benefit from vaccinating healthy children was too small. Because they should get a job.
Meanwhile, it has been reported that millions of long-suffering patients are waiting for six months, especially to clinics set up to deal with the condition.
And on Sunday, The Mail reported that the PCR tests required before the trip would be abolished, replacing the cheapest lateral flu test the next day when the test is needed to return from abroad.
The Observer reports that jobs for children between the ages of 12 and 15 will begin on September 22.
The focus on vaccinations has come after reports that ministers were considering a so-called fire breakdown in October.
The newspaper quoted an unnamed member of the Scientific Advisory Group for Emergencies (Sage) as saying that the “precautionary break” could be part of “emergency plans”.
But Health Secretary Sajid Javed said: “I don’t think this is something we need to consider.”
He said no decision was “risk-free” but insisted that the “best defense” against another wave of the virus was the vaccine program.
A spokesman for No. 10 had previously said that it was not true that the government was planning a lockdown or firebreak around mid-October, but added that it was “responsible planning for a number of scenarios.” Have maintained emergency plans as part of the project. “
“Such measures will only be re-introduced as a last resort to prevent sustained pressure on our NHS,” he said.