The Scottish government has ordered an inquiry into neonatal deaths, after official data showed newborn babies have been dying at a higher rate than expected in Scotland.

Scotland is one of the few countries in the world that actually collects good data and makes it public, unlike Australia for example.

Official data in Scotland shows a significant increase in neonatal mortality in Scotland throughout 2021 and 2022.

Two particular spikes over six months were noted.

In September 2021, the rate was 4.9 per thousand and in March 2022, it was 4.6.

Bear in mind that the average mortality rate amongst newborns is two per thousand births.

Public health authorities in Scotland have described the deaths as “troubling” but have been quick to rule out both Covid and the jab.

Which is curious because Public Health Scotland has admitted that NO statistics have been collected on whether the babies’ mothers had been injected or not.

PHS said its consultants had “given careful consideration to the potential benefits of including data on vaccination status as part of their inquiry into the tragic death of 39 infants in Scotland but decided against it, describing it as “uninformative for public health decision-making”!!

According to a document released under FOI, PHS wrote “we do not have any plans to examine maternal vaccination status as there is no Public Health reason to do so”!

Another report on newborn deaths in the UK’s Telegraph is headed:

“NHS Hospitals have claimed that babies born alive were stillborn.”

Some of the children lived for any from a few minutes up to five days.

At present coroners can only hold inquests for babies who have shown signs of life after being born.

In the UK, the coroner has no jurisdiction to investigate stillbirths, so if a baby is listed as stillborn, it is outside the protectorate of the coronial system.

Recording babies that were born alive, if only for a few hours or days, as stillbirths, has led to NHS officials being accused of trying to avoid scrutiny.

The question is “Why?”

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