THE BBC has plumbed new depths in its crusade to prop-up the crumbling Covid narrative.
An intervention by the Corporation will prevent vaccine-injured groups sharing help and information, even though they have been set up to ‘provide emotional support to anyone in emotional distress, struggling to cope or at risk of suicide’.
That mission statement, in italics, is actually from The Samaritans but it mirrors exactly what these support groups are doing for each other, across the world.
Thousands of vaccine-injured have been subjected to constant online censorship, so in desperation they developed a code of emojis to replace key words and beat the Big Tech algorithms. Now the BBC, shamefully, boasts of exposing this ruse.
Under the headline: ANTI-VAX groups use carrot emojis to hide Facebook posts on the BBC website, Technology Editor Zoe Kleinman writes: “The BBC has seen several groups, one with hundreds of thousands of members, in which the emoji appears in place of the word ‘vaccine’. The groups are being used to share unverified claims of people being either injured or killed by vaccines. Once the BBC alerted Facebook’s parent company, Meta, the groups were removed.”
Naturally the label ‘harmful mis-information’ is applied.