According to German media reports on Tuesday, the German government’s exception to the measures against the vaccinated coronavirus pandemic and survivors will take effect as early as this week.
German media quoted government sources as saying that the removal of many restrictions on interpersonal relations, freedom of movement and vaccinated persons and those who survived the coronavirus could pass parliamentary procedures this week.
The regulation should be formally decided by the government at tomorrow’s regular meeting. The House of Commons, Bundestag and Bundestag can decide on Thursday and Friday.
Within the ruling democracy, society, and the Democratic Alliance, an agreement was reached on the lifting of restrictive measures for vaccinated persons, and most parliamentary opposition has agreed.
The main politicians of the ruling coalition have recently expressed their support for lifting obligations to comply with certain anti-pandemic measures, such as night bans or leaving and quarantine and quarantine after returning from abroad. In recent days, they have emphasized that this has nothing to do with interests, but with interests. related. Regarding the restoration of basic civil rights, there is no longer a risk of spreading infection.
The government is referring to the findings of the State Robert Koch Institute of Epidemiology, which announced that vaccinated people are less likely to spread the infection than people who tested negative for the coronavirus.
Observers estimate that the German government has accelerated the process of passing the tax exemption clause due to the continuous decline in the incidence rate in Germany last week. On Tuesday, the incidence fell to 141 from 146 yesterday.
In some federal states such as Schleswig-Holstein, Lower Saxony or Hamburg, the 7-day incidence rate has been stable for a long time and is below 100. Below this value, some restrictions reached at the federal level have been cancelled.
Some politicians, such as the Social Democratic Health spokesperson Karl Lauterbach, welcome exceptions to those who are vaccinated, but at the same time warn that only certain groups (such as those who have been vaccinated or who have survived the coronavirus) will take further steps. The possible consequences of opening up.
Lauterbach said in an interview with the German public broadcaster (Deutschlandfunk): “That does lead to unbearable tensions.”
Karin Maag, a health spokesperson for the Christian Democratic Union (CDU), also warned that there may be tensions between people who have been vaccinated (mainly the elderly) and those who have not been vaccinated.
Marg said: “It is logical that those who require vaccinations should not seek greater rights, as long as young citizens who have shown patience so far have not been vaccinated.”
Some states (such as Brandenburg or Lower Saxony) announced more business premises, such as restaurant terraces, as early as May. This measure applies not only to vaccinated people, but to everyone.