Boris Johnson assured that the government could handle more ‘ill-fated COVIDs’ as Britain’s workforce ‘gets back on its feet’


British Prime Minister Boris Johnson on Tuesday assured ministers that, although there is more “ill-fated COVID” to come, he is “fully confident” the government can manage the outbreaks as the United Kingdom workforce retains its offices Returns in “huge numbers”.

“Of course, we know that there is still more potential for the disease – still to come,” Johnson said during his cabinet meeting, when Johnson said during a cabinet meeting. All ministers who went to Britain participated in the Coronavirus lockdown in March.

“While we know there will be more outbreaks, we are absolutely confident that we are going to be able to deal with those outbreaks, and by bit this incredible country is getting back on its feet.”

Boris Johnson of the UK called for children to be repatriated as a mark of low coronary risk.

The Prime Minister did not have the exact number for how many employees were returning to their offices after months of remote work.

At a press conference earlier in the day, Health Secretary Matt Hancock said that tests for a COVID-19 vaccine were going well and that the best case would be to prepare it this year. As the government insisted on getting the civil service sector back to its desk in an effort to revive the economy, Hancock said it was necessary that private companies have more access to testing.

“We should do everything in our power to defend against the second wave in Britain,” Hancock said. “The ability to provide testing to parts of the private sector that need to know that people do not have the virus so they can reopen parts of the economy, or simply enable things.”

Hancock said accident and emergency treatment capacity is being expanded for the time being in the winter, with “more than a billion money to the NHS” to prevent a second peak, and a new advertising campaign to test the public Remind if they experience symptoms and follow proper social distance and personal hygiene as a “first line of defense” against the disease to achieve.

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British Prime Minister Boris Johnson speaks during the cabinet meeting of senior government ministers at the Foreign and Commonwealth Office FCO on Tuesday, 1 September 2020 in London. (Toby Melville / Pool via AP)

Sky News reported that the University of Oxford Vaccine remains a world leader, according to the Health Secretary and the government has also contracted with six other vaccine providers to make it available to the general public as soon as possible.

The UK’s political agenda for the next few months includes reviving an economy that jumps to a fifth during lockdown and a possible second wave of virus infection. The government should also prepare for a final break with the European Union, when the period after Brexit ends on 31 December.

Johnson faces the prospect of a huge increase in unemployment after October 31, when the government ends a program to pay salaries of millions of ruthless workers. On Tuesday, Johnson named a new chief for the civil service – Simon Case, former private secretary to Prince William. His predecessor reportedly clashed with Johnson’s top aide, Dominic Cummings.

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Although his conservatives have an overwhelming majority of 80 in the 650-seat House of Commons, Johnson’s government has been weakened to deal with the epidemic. The official virus-related death toll in Britain is over 41,500, the highest in Europe, and the government has performed a U-turn on issues including wearing masks in public and leaving people arriving from abroad. Both ideas were initially opposed, then implemented.

The Associated Press contributed to this report.