Covid vaccine program NOT criminal, Met Police rule after 'assessment'

Covid vaccine program is NOT criminal, Met Police rule after two-month ‘assessment’: Detectives ‘found no evidence to support any claims that information about adverse health implications is being suppressed’

  • The Met Police ruled that the UK’s Covid-19 vaccine programme is not criminal
  • Claimants alleged that information was suppressed about its health implications
  • But after a two-month assessment, the force said no further action will be taken

The Metropolitan Police has ruled that the UK’s Covid-19 vaccine programme is not criminal and said ‘no evidence’ was found to support claims that information about ‘adverse health implications’ were ‘suppressed’.

The force said documents were submitted to a west London police station on December 20 in support of claims that alleged people in UK Parliament and other organisations had suppressed information about the severity of health implications for those taking the vaccine.

Police said the complainants suggested that offences including gross negligent manslaughter and misconduct in a public office may have taken place.

But following a two-month assessment, the Met said ‘it is clear that no criminal offences are apparent’ and that ‘no evidence’ had been found to support the allegations.

 The force said it will not be launching a criminal investigation and no further action will be taken in relation to allegations against the UK’s Covid-19 vaccine programme (stock image)

The force said it will not be launching a criminal investigation and no further action will be taken in relation to the claims.

The complainants have been informed of the decision in writing, the Met said. 

Deputy Assistant Commissioner Jane Connors said: ‘The vaccines in use against Covid-19 have been approved by all the relevant national and international regulatory bodies.

‘They underwent multiple trials and were subject to stringent approval processes. They are in use in more than 100 countries.

‘We have found no evidence to support any claims that information about adverse health implications is being suppressed or withheld from the public in the manner that was alleged.’

Documents claimed alleged people in UK Parliament and other organisations had suppressed information about the severity of health implications for those taking the vaccine (file photo)

She said the existence of a crime reference number in relation to the allegations was ‘widely misrepresented as evidence of a criminal investigation or of findings of wrongdoing’.

She added: ‘In recent months, the existence of a crime reference number in relation to these allegations has been widely misrepresented as evidence of a criminal investigation or of findings of wrongdoing. That is not the case.

‘There have been a number of incidents where individuals quoting this crime reference number have attended vaccination centres, hospitals and other locations in an effort to disrupt the UK’s vaccination programme. That is unacceptable.

‘Staff and volunteers working in these places are doing a vitally important job and have the right to do so free from attempts to threaten, intimidate or otherwise disrupt them. 

‘Efforts to do so will not be tolerated by the Met or our partners across the country.’ 

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