SA well represented at UK conference on “better way” for world health

Pearl Kupe, speaking at the recent Better Way conference in Bath, England

WHO overreach addressed at post-conference gathering

The ground-breaking “Better Way conference” on global health issues was held in Bath, UK from May 19 to 22.

Sixty five experts from various nations presented and hosted at the conference and hundreds of delegates physically attended the conference while thousands participated online.

The main conference Host was Dr Tess Lawrie, one of the founders of the World Council of Health (WCH). Co-founders Dr Jennifer Hibberd and Dr Kat Lindley also attended, along with the rest of the WCH steering committee members. The WCH believes in a better way forward for world health. For more information on this network, you can go to website:

The purpose for this inaugural physical conference was to pave the way and “shape the vision for a free, fair and healthy future”.

The overall theme was A Better Way for a Better World”. The conference was masterfully MC’d by American television producer Del Bigtree of the popular High Wire podcast. The opening conversation was around reclaiming science together. The next five conversations dealt with:

  • Managing Covid-19 health consequences
  • Fostering active communities
  • Reclaiming and revolutionising media
  • Law, justice & human rights
  • Health, environment & sovereignty

The closing conversation dealt with innovation, integration and meditation. 

South Africa was well represented both physically and online. Speakers and hosts from South Africa who attended in person included Nick Hudson (PANDA), Pearl Kupe (The Red List & Children’s Health Defense (Africa), Menzi Maseko(Institute of Afrikology), Shabnam Mohammed (Transformative Health Justice) . UK based South Africans Conell Loggenberg (Action 4 Freedom) and Gary and Lara Shearer (World Council of Health & The Red List) were also actively involved.  Advocate Sabelo Sibanda from Action 4 Freedom participated online along with Fahrie Hassan. 

Law, justice and human rights
The conversation on law, Justice and Human Rights was on the pursuit of justice. The burning question was how law could be used to serve human rights and be a lighthouse for individual and collective b. It was hosted by Shabnam Mohamed and Pearl Kupe, both of whom are a part of the World Council of Health Law and Activism Committee and also sit on the Children’s Health Defense (Africa) board.

The Children’s Health Defense is a network started by environmental lawyer and well-known activist Robert F Kennedy, nephew of the late US President, John F. Kennedy. Speakers in this conversation included Prof Dolores Cahill from Ireland, Xavier Azelbert from France, Dr Astrid Stuckelberger from Switzerland, Dipali Ojha from India James Rugeski from the US, Darren Deojee and Conell Loggenberg from the UK and Advocate Sabelo Sibanda from South Africa. 

Messages of hope to South Africa
Del Bigtree and Dr Ryan Cole from the USA sent special messages of hope and encouragement to South Africa and Botswana. Click here to listen to the message from Del Bigtree Click here to listen to the message of hope from Dr Ryan Cole.

The conference ended on Sunday May 22 around 10pm. Participants were greatly inspired and provoked to stand against all forms of global tyranny and to be a voice against injustice. 

On Monday May 23 a follow-up meeting was held with speakers and hosts to strategise and plan a way forward. Also discussed was the STOPTHETREATY campaign which opposes the World Health Organisation (WHO)-proposed treaty and the 14 WHO-proposed International Health Regulations which would have the overall effect of taking away countries’ national sovereignty. This campaign successfully aborted 13 of the 14 proposed amendments, leaving only article 59 amendment for discussion.

The Better Way conference was historic. It allowed people who have been engaging online in recent years to meet and connect in person. Relationships were forged and solidified and attendees were inspired to do more. Nations came together with a common purpose and unity, and pledged to fight the war against medical apartheid and global colonisation by WHO. 

Africa stands up to WHO, says ‘no’ to medical colonisation
On May 25, Africa Day 47 African nations stood up to the WHO to reject the proposed IHR (International Health Regulations) amendments. Thirteen of the 14 proposed amendments were taken off the table and approval of the amendments was denied. The deputy permanent secretary for the Botswana Ministry of Health and Wellness read out the statement on behalf of 47 African states. 

African nations need to stand strong against the globalist agenda to take away the sovereignty of nations and place power and control in the hands of a few. 

#Asinavalo-We have no fear

#Asijiki-We are immovable and unstoppable

Pearl Kupe

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