However, this does not mean that if you start avoiding the virus conspiracy theories in public, you should not expect to be torn to pieces. It is sad for one person to be clear of his American accent, which took place at a campaign rally in Tauranga city just this week.
COVID Denier participated in a campaign event led by Winston Peters, New Zealand First Party leader and Deputy Prime Minister in alliance with Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern’s Labor Party. The Order’s government has been praised worldwide for its decisive response, recording New Zealand with one of the lowest death tolls from the virus on the planet, at just 25 people.
The man, who was not named in a news report about the incident from TVNZ, can be heard on video suspecting that the virus is present. “Where is your evidence that there is a virus that causes disease?” The man asked, apparently holding something he had printed from the Internet.
The denier had already angered Peter by trying to ask him more than his already allotted question, so the jurist did not retract the man in his response. “Sit, sit,” the Deputy Prime Minister said. “We’ve found someone who has apparently received education in the US – 220,000 people have died in the US, with eight million cases so far.”
Peters said: “We have found probably 79,000 cases in India today, and there is someone here who wakes up and says’ the earth is flat.” “The deputy PM then said to the man:” Sorry, sunshine, wrong place. . ”
Essentially, the man did not realize that he had been publicly humiliated and tried to respond to what Peter had said, but was told: “Shit, we have manners even in our meetings.”
Last week, New Zealand took 10 days to lift the last of its virus restrictions after a new case in Auckland that had experienced a small cluster. Unrestricted gatherings are allowed throughout the country, and there are no physical far-fetched rules in bars and restaurants.
According to data from John Hopkins University, New Zealand has recorded 1,800 positive tests and 25 deaths. Meanwhile, there have been more than 7,800,000 cases and 215,000 deaths in the US.