Friday, May 27

Covid-19: a nurse arrested because she pretended to vaccinate antivax (Video)

Produced using a hidden camera, this video allowed the Italian police to unmask and arrest, on January 15, a nurse who was pretending to vaccinate antivax patients, in an anti-covid center in Palermo (Sicily).

This new case broke out in Italy less than a week after that which occurred in Ancona in the Marche region, on January 11, revealing that a nurse had been arrested for having performed 45 false injections of anti-covid vaccines against payment.

This time, it is a Sicilian nurse working at the vaccination center set up at the Fiera del Mediterraneo in Palermo. It was as part of their investigation into fake vaccines that the Digos police officers (General Investigation and Special Operations Division) filmed the criminal actions of this nurse for several days.

The caregiver is accused of having made false injections of anti-covid vaccine on 11 consenting people, and of having issued them official certificates thus allowing them to obtain their vaccination pass. She was arrested for forgery and embezzlement.

She emptied the vaccine on a square of gauze

The procedure used by this nurse was very simple. She filled the syringe with a dose of vaccine then emptied it onto a square of gauze before pretending to inject the vaccine into the arm of people opposed to vaccination, all in exchange for the sum of 400 euros.

According to the police, the nurse in question would have herself received a false booster dose of vaccine administered by one of her colleagues. She was arrested in December and placed under house arrest on the same charges.

Digos investigators are continuing their investigations to find out if other healthcare personnel are not involved in this case of fake vaccines.

These facts occur in a context of reinforcement in Italy of measures to fight against the Omicron variant. Indeed, the Italian government introduced at the beginning of January, the vaccination obligation for all people aged over 50, except for those recently cured.

And since January 10, Italians must be in possession of a vaccination pass to be able to take transport, frequent hotels, restaurant terraces, fairs and congresses, swimming pools and gyms.

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