Airports Begin Testing ‘COVID Passport’: Those Without Proof of Covid Vaccine Will Be Denied Travel
Passengers on United Airlines and Cathay Pacific travelling out of Heathrow Airport will begin testing a new ‘COVID passport’ that, by 2022, will check if someone has been vaccinated before they travel.
The technology is called CommonPass and will let people travel without being quarantined if they download an app to their phone which contains a negative COVID test or a vaccine certificate.
“The phone software is a digital health pass which can hold a certified COVID-19 test status or show someone has been vaccinated in future in a way designed to satisfy various governments’ different regulations,” reports the Daily Mail.
Worryingly, this is all being overseen by the Commons Project Foundation, part of the World Economic Forum, an organisation whose 'Great Reset' plan represents the biggest threat to our way of life since World War 2.
The 'pass' works by having flyers upload their COVID test or vaccination certificate to the app which then generates a QR code that can be scanned by airline staff and border officials. Dr Bradley Perkins, chief medical officer of The Commons Project. said: “Without the ability to trust COVID-19 tests – and eventually vaccine records – across international borders, many countries will feel compelled to retain full travel bans and mandatory quarantines for as long as the pandemic persists.”
Without the correct paperwork that proves you have had the Covid-19 vaccination you will ultimately be denied international travel, with some even suggesting that internal travel, such as tube, bus, and train companies also denying you travel without the vaccination.
MPs have already said the vaccination certificates “will probably have to be internationally recognised in order to allow international travel” and follows Mayor of Nice calling for all citizens to be required to carry “health passports” if they wish to travel, while Germany is also considering mandating “coronavirus immunity cards” that would allow those who have developed antibodies to COVID-19 to have more freedom than the as-yet uninfected.