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Mystery of 96-year-old woman's death deepens with new revelations

The Registrar General for Scotland finally released a death certificate that raised more questions than it answered:

Queen Elizabeth II’s cause of death is described as “old age” in the register of deaths released on Thursday.

The registrar general for Scotland, Paul Lowe, confirmed that the Queen’s death was registered in Aberdeenshire on 16 September.

Suspicious, innit? She survived in power for 70 years and this is the best you've got? Apparently Scottish law allows this sort of obfuscation:

Old age is acceptable if the doctor certifying death has cared for the patient for a long time, was not aware of any disease or injury that contributed to death and had observed a gradual decline in the person’s general health and functioning.

The Queen had been experiencing sporadic mobility problems during the final period of her life and used a walking stick regularly in public. Her use of a walking stick came after she was admitted to a private London hospital for “preliminary investigations” in October last year – her first overnight admission for eight years.

Oh? The People deserve a full investigation! A similar fate could befall the current heads of state of not just the UK, but Cameroon, Lebanon, Norway—or even the United States.

We demand the truth!

Comments (1) -

  • David Harper

    9/30/2022 5:16:09 AM +00:00 |

    What is even more interesting is that the Queen died at 15:10, but the official statement wasn't released for more than three hours, finally coming at 18:30.  The BBC had already cancelled its normal afternoon programming on BBC One, the main national TV channel, by about 17:00, replacing it with a special news programme fronted by lead news anchor Huw Edwards and senior royal correspondent Nicholas Witchell in black tie and suit.  For an hour and a half, they followed the arrival of members of the royal family at Balmoral whilst telling each other, repeatedly, that "the Palace must release a statement soon", without saying what that statement might be.  In retrospect, it's almost as if they already knew ...

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