Mr. Javid wrote in the Sunday Post: “The open economic argument is well known, but for me, the health argument is equally compelling.
“The rules we have to implement lead to domestic violence And had a terrible impact on many people Mental Health,” he added.
A survey shows that if anything, more than half of parents are willing to vaccinate their children.
A YouGov poll of 938 parents found that 53% of them would have their children vaccinated, and among parents who have been or plan to be vaccinated, this proportion has risen to 59%.
Russia hits highest number of virus cases since early January
Russia reported more than 25,000 new cases on Sunday, the highest daily number of infections since the beginning of January, as the country is fighting a surge in the delta virus.
Since mid-June, the numbers have soared amid many people’s reluctance to get vaccinated and doubts about local vaccines.
Russia announced 25,142 new infections on Sunday, the highest number since the country emerged from the second wave of pandemic on January 2.
This week, Russia also reported a record number of deaths from the coronavirus for five consecutive days, with 697 deaths from Covid-19 on Saturday.
With the spread of the Delta variant, Iran re-implements virus restrictions
Iran announced that it will re-impose Covid-19 restrictions on major cities as the spread of the highly contagious Delta variant has raised concerns about another devastating surge in the country.
The closure of all parks, restaurants, dessert shops, beauty salons, shopping centers and bookstores applies to the country’s “red” and “orange” areas, or is classified as a city with a higher risk of Covid-19.
The government said it is also implementing travel bans between cities with high infection rates.
The medical director says the NHS is preparing to vaccinate children
Professor Stephen Powis, the National Medical Director of the British National Health Service (NHS), said he believes that people will naturally be more cautious and may continue to wear masks after July 19.
He told Andrew Marr on BBC One: “I think some people will choose to be more cautious. Some people may choose to wear a mask in certain situations, such as crowded environments. This is not necessarily a bad thing. Keep these infection-reducing habits. It’s a good thing.”
Professor Finn expressed concerns about the “global situation” of the virus
Professor Adam Finn from the Government’s Joint Committee on Vaccination and Immunization (JCVI) said that he is most worried about the global situation in terms of viruses because it is also most likely to cause problems in the UK.
He told Sky News’s Trevor Phillips Sunday program: “Obviously some countries are now in the fourth and fifth waves. I worry that this is not just out of a sense of fairness to people around the world, but actually also We are in the UK.
“We had this experience when we imported a more contagious virus from India in the past two months.”
Professor Finn said that if the pandemic continues “uncontrollably” around the world, this will happen again, leading to more serious problems.
“And I think this is the most likely situation to cause the fourth or fifth wave of out-of-control in this country,” he said.
Professor Adam Finn: Said that he will continue to wear a mask “indefinitely”
Professor Adam Finn from the Government’s Joint Committee on Vaccination and Immunization (JCVI) said that although he plans to end the mandatory wearing of masks, he will continue to wear masks “indefinitely”.
He told Sky News’ Trevor Phillips Sunday program: “On a personal level, if I have any symptoms, or if I stay in a closed space with many other people for a long time, I will definitely continue to wear a mask. For a while. Time is actually indefinite.”
Professor Finn explained: “I think, as pediatricians, we understand that by taking these measures, we can avoid the big problem of children getting sick in winter.
“Last winter we didn’t see an epidemic of respiratory viruses at all, and we have seen it every year throughout our careers.
“So I actually understand it completely now, and when I saw Asians wearing masks in the subway in the pre-pandemic era, I was very confused.
“So I think wearing a mask is obviously something we have learned that is very valuable in some situations. This does not mean that I will wear a mask all the time, but it does mean that I sometimes wear it.”
Dr. Tildesley is “cautiously optimistic” that the changes on July 19 will be irreversible
Dr. Mike Tildesley stated that he is “cautiously optimistic” that the July 19 changes will be irreversible.
He told BBC Breakfast: “The current data does look very healthy, but there is always some uncertainty.
“My epidemiologist always thinks about it, and when we are in the summer, we know that the summer transmission is always a bit low, and people tend to socialize more in the outdoor environment, which also helps.
“When we enter the winter, the risk is always greater, and there is always the possibility of new variants to escape the vaccine.
“So I think we really need to start thinking about this issue now, prepare for the winter, and hope that there is a good step-up vaccination campaign — not only against Covid, but also when we enter the flu winter — I hope we can move forward. Be fully prepared, as we enter the fall and winter, we do not need any form of restriction.”
Jenric said that the mask can be chosen by the individual
Cabinet Minister Robert Jenrick suggested that after the final phase of the road map, coronavirus control measures, such as the legal requirement to wear a face mask in closed public places, will be personal choice.
The Conservative politician told Sky News’ Trevor Phillips on Sunday’s program: “Like many people, I want to get rid of these restrictions as soon as possible. We don’t want them to stay in place for more than a day.
“I think we will now enter a period without legal restrictions. The state will not tell you what to do, but you will want to exercise a certain degree of personal responsibility and judgment-different people will, for example, opposing tools and the like. Something to draw different conclusions.
“The Prime Minister will work out more details on some of these restrictive national policies in the coming days.
“But there are some things we definitely need to do-every adult must be fully vaccinated.”
When asked if he would “get rid of” his mask after July 19 if allowed, Mr. Jenric said: “I will. I don’t particularly want to wear a mask. I don’t think many people like it. .”
Robert Jenric: “I think we are in a different phase of the virus now”
Community Minister Robert Jenrick stated that the impact of the vaccine means that the government can “turn to a more lenient system” and that England will “get rid of any of these restrictions” from July 19.
The cabinet minister told Sky News’s Trevor Phillips Sunday program: “I think we are now at a different stage of the virus. We will not leave the Covid-19 virus behind forever, we will have to learn to live with it.
“But because of the great success of our vaccine program, in fact, we have reached the point where 83% of adults in this country have received at least one injection, and we should be able to consider how we can get back as normal as possible.
“The data we see, and the data that the Prime Minister is reviewing before the decision point on the roadmap, looks very positive.
“It seems that we can move forward now and move to a more lenient system where we get rid of any restrictions that are so difficult for us and learn to coexist with the virus.”
Mr. Janrick said that every adult receiving “dual vaccination” is the “key to control the virus” in the fall and winter.
Dr. Tildesley: “I hope that when we enter the fall, we can start to learn more about what I call the flu relationship with Covid”
Dr. Mike Tildesley said that he hopes that as we enter the fall, we can build more “influenza relationships with Covid.”
When he was asked about the importance of personal responsibility and the lack of social distancing among fans, he told BBC Breakfast: “I think it’s understandable that people were obviously very excited yesterday, but of course there must be a certain level of responsibility to move forward.
“I hope that when we enter the fall, we can begin to learn more about what I call the flu relationship with Covid.”
He said that the Covid wave in the past 12 months “far exceeded our flu epidemic in previous years”, adding: “But hope that through successful vaccination campaigns, we can learn more about this mentality and seek solutions through Vaccinations, hand washing habits and counseling strategies, and of course, support people to stay home when they are sick to reduce the most serious risks of Covid.
“We can take these simple measures, hoping to make people take personal responsibility, but also return to normal life as much as possible, because I think this is very important after the past 18 months are very, very difficult.”
Dr. Tildesley said that July 19 “may be the right time to consider stopping wearing masks”
Dr. Mike Tildesley is a member of the Pandemic Influenza Scientific Modeling Group, which provided modeling evidence to the Emergency Scientific Advisory Group (Sage). He said that July 19 “may be the right time to consider stopping wearing masks.”
He told the BBC Breakfast: “This is interesting. If we were to do this, I think now might be the right time to consider this.
“We know that masks can certainly help reduce risks throughout the pandemic, but they are part of many measures that help reduce risks.”
He said that he has been worried that some commentators believe that masks may exist for a long time because he pointed out that it may be difficult for people with hearing impairments and people with mental health problems to wear masks.
He said: “I think if we are to remove them, when we see that the number of hospitalizations and deaths is very low on July 19, it may be the right time to consider it.”