A day of many tributes in honor of those affected by the epidemic
British Prime Minister Boris Johnson on Tuesday called on citizens to reflect on what he considered to be “the most difficult year for the country” in the run-up to the start of the first prison in the United Kingdom to fight the epidemic. Tribute and minutes of silence.
The United Kingdom, the most punished country in Europe, began Tuesday with a series of tributes in memory of the 126,000 people who died of the corona virus, followed by a minute of silence in parliament in the afternoon, and the monuments of the entire country, including the London Eye, will glow tonight from 20 local time (17 Argentina).
A Downing Street spokesman said the prime minister had paid tribute to the people who died during the epidemic and their families and loved ones at a cabinet meeting this morning.
A spokesman noted that Johnson began cabinet meetings in response to what he called “the darkest and hardest year for the country.”
At a cabinet meeting this morning, the Prime Minister paid tribute to the people who died during the epidemics and their families and loved ones.”
In his message, the Prime Minister expressed his condolences to all the families who lost their lives and expressed their heartfelt condolences to their families, friends and loved ones.
The Conservative leader also noted the ability of British scientists to respond to an infection they consider “incredible” and if he had been asked last March, “I would not have believed it would be possible to develop a vaccine that would affect adults in the UK in 12 months.”
More than 27.6 million people in the country have already received at least one dose of the vaccine, and it is estimated that by July, all adults over the age of 18 will be vaccinated.
Meanwhile, weekly corona virus deaths in the UK and Wales have dropped to their lowest level since October, according to the Office for National Statistics (ONS).
The UK on Monday reported 17 deaths in 28 days after a positive corona virus test, the lowest daily mortality rate since September 2020.
More than 27.6 million people in the country have already received at least one dose of the vaccine, and it is estimated that by July, all adults over the age of 18 will be vaccinated”
This morning Health Minister Matt Hancock echoed the British government’s response to the epidemic and “expressed condolences for all the deaths.”
“I’m sorry for all the deaths. I remember the first one. I felt a deep loss. I really found it when I was at home. It shocked me,” he said in an interview with ITV’s Good Morning.
In this sense, the government faced criticism for delaying the first imprisonment from its former operation in Italy, Spain and much of the continent.
The delay, according to many, was the highest number of deaths in Europe during the first waves of the epidemic, the United Kingdom said.
Queen Elizabeth II also echoed the “many feelings of pain and loss” and commemorated the anniversary by sending flowers to St. Bartholomew’s Hospital in London.”
Queen Elizabeth II also echoed the “many feelings of pain and loss” and commemorated the anniversary by sending flowers to St. Bartholomew’s Hospital in London, where her husband Duke of Edinburgh performed heart surgery.
“As we look forward to a better future together, we pause today to reflect on the pain and loss that so many individuals and families continue to feel, and we pay tribute to the immeasurable service of those who supported us over the past year,” King said in his message.
Meanwhile, the English are invited tonight to light a candle at the entrance of their homes, and observe a minute’s nap.
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