Two self-induced problems put the brakes on our quick walk back to normal.
One is that the seven-day separation should be immediately reduced to five.
The whole week’s case is declining.
And although the doom-mongers may have encountered the NHS Omicron better than expected, it would be much easier if the infected crew returned to work earlier.
Another problem is the slowdown in booster take-up.
We did a million jab a day a while ago.
It has now dropped to 141,495, with 62 percent of us having the third dose. . . Decent, but still very low.
Boris Johnson commendably held his nerve on Plan B but imposed harsh sanctions on terrified SNP and Welsh workers who made no difference.
The rates of their recent cases are higher than those of England.
But to finally unlock the door of departure, they must cut down on the rules of segregation that are fragile, but must be promoted by millions of us.
According to Jonathan Van-Tom, the deputy chief physician of England, who does so much more, the sooner we are free.
Get your third shot.
This two-year nightmare could end in February.
The passive man
Beyond Kovid, Boris is in danger of becoming “No Can Do”.
It was a disappointing turn for the man who made Brexit, won the election landslide and swept the world on vaccines.
But considering their central mission, “phasing out” London’s underdeveloped areas.
For all the talk, there is little action.
With only two years pending for election, time is short.
Most voters still don’t know what “leveling up” means.
To us, it’s clean, crime-free and thriving high streets.
Good roads. London-level public transport.
There are plenty of well-paid jobs that young fighters do not think they need to go to the capital.
It’s all worth it. We know that Boris agrees. Why shouldn’t we pursue it?
Even the immediate policies to offset the skyrocketing cost of living, disproportionately affecting the same former Red Wall seats, are getting his knockback.
They complain that canceling VAT on energy is a “blunt instrument.”
What if it cuts bills?
Reducing green levies and confronting environmental lobby shouts will help even more.
Is he ready to do that?
We want to be more optimistic.
Enough negativity, PM.
You have a huge majority. Use it or you may lose.
We will not cry tears of salt for the death of the ketchup sachet.
They are troublesome pieces of pollutant plastic that hold a small part.
Does not match Dolope from the bottle.
But we have to ask, everything else is happening. . .
Is there no big fish to roast at the government?