Bereaved relatives of Covid victims slam Boris Johnson after UK Prime Minister pictured painting on vacation

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Photos show the British prime minister being pictured on an easel outside the villa, which is believed to be staying with his family in Marbella, Spain.

A spokesman for the justice group for Covid-19 Bereaved Families said in a statement to Granthshala: “This is deeply disturbing to those of us who, instead of responding to yesterday’s devastating news, considered the prime minister a luxury. Lost loved ones while painting in the villa. Brought up. If the prime minister wants his condolences to have any meaning, he must draw up a new timeline for the ensuing investigation.”

The British Parliament’s preliminary assessment by the Health and Social Care, and Science and Technology committees came under criticism in the wake of a 150-page report, which said the United Kingdom’s COVID response was slow and “reactive”.
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The lawmakers said one of the biggest failures of the government’s approach was an early policy to contain the spread of COVID at the beginning of the pandemic, rather than stop it from spreading completely.

He also criticized delayed lockdowns, failures in the UK’s contact-tracing programme, and a lack of attention to the most vulnerable, particularly in the social care sector and at-risk communities – namely blacks, Asians and other ethnic minorities. A bright spot for the UK government was its quick and effective deployment vaccine program, highlighted the report.
Britain has the highest global death toll from the pandemic and more than 138,000 people have died, according to Johns Hopkins University Calculation.

In its statement, the COVID-19 Bereaved Family Justice Group said: “Following yesterday’s report, bereaved families across the UK will be waking up this morning to see if their loved ones can still be with them if Johnson’s government has decided to separate- Different decisions were taken. Meanwhile. Johnson himself is resting on the beach.”


The statement said the report “has only scratched the surface of the country in the past two years,” criticized Johnson for dragging his heels on a public inquiry into the pandemic and called for an investigation to be launched immediately.

Conservative Party co-chair Oliver Dowden apologized to families who lost loved ones in the prime minister’s absence and said he welcomed the report.

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“Of course, I’m sorry, as is the prime minister,” Dowden told Sky News. “We are sorry for the loss to all those families.”

Dowden acknowledged that the government would “do some things differently,” but said “this was an unprecedented crisis … there is no perfect rule book that we can follow.”

He said the government would “do a thorough analysis and give a full response to the report.”


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