Friday, February 5, 2021


PLEASE NOTE:           

Lest I be considered an insurrectionist or a domestic terrorist.  In this post and succeeding posts in this era of crimes against the state, I am asking questions. 

I have no opinions. 

It is my understanding that the host of this blog, Google,  has announced a ban on YouTube for speech that would create  a conflict.  I am not certain about what Google feels is not in the best interest of their policy and the public policy.  I do hope that Google launches a "badge" program to show that published blogspot posts have been approved, then like a Good Housekeeping Seal I can proudly display it.


I am observing how the world is coping with the still raging pandemic, and I also observe that those who have money, thus, CLASS, does have a part in the making of plans to travel.

I don't have any opinion, since "opinions" in this era of "insurrection" and "false narratives" that are aren't approved by a specially created governmental source that codes and codifies an opinion, is not "officially" allowed.

Does the observation of travel patterns and destinations constitute an opinion?

I have no "officially" approved answer, but it may be that published facts from officially approved sources will play an important part in the determination whether travel is now a class issue, and the popular well known magazine "Travel & Leisure" is my source for today's post.

Here is one just example of a CLASS ISSUE FOR TRAVEL to a popular country that once wanted tourism, but now has all sorts of restrictions, which are costly to implement, re the testing & possible inability to do anything but remain in a hotel until the requirements are accomplished, this is from an article published in "Travel & Leisure Magazine" on January 11, 2021.


Travel to Germany just got more difficult as the country recently implemented stricter lockdown rules against a second wave of COVID-19. 

On Monday, all of Germany's 16 federal states enacted tougher lockdown measures, including new travel and gathering restrictions. Now, anyone traveling to Germany from a "high-risk area" (which includes the U.S.) will be required to provide two negative COVID-19 tests before being allowed to move about the country, DW reported. A quarantine period of five days is required between the two tests, even if the first test is negative.

Travelers are also required to complete an online registration form before entering. 

Germany's prior restrictions — which included closing nonessential shops, encouraging employees to work from home, closing schools, and banning alcohol consumption in public — were set to remain in place until Jan. 10. However, since the measures have had little impact on the spread of the virus, they have been extended. 

The country is on alert against the new, seemingly more contagious strain of COVID-19 that emerged in the UK. Despite many countries shutting down travel from the UK, the coronavirus strain was found to have already spread to more than 40 countries around the world, including Germany and the U.S."

















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