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BritBanglaCovid on My London online News

Online News journal  - My London - writes about Britbanglacovid.com.  Please read below:

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Vaccines are free even without papers! A campaign (in Many Languages)

BritBanglaCovid has designed leaflets in a number of languages highlighting the following:  'If you have no paperwork to prove your immigration status, don't let that stop you from vaccinated. You do not need to show proof of your immigration status nor your ID nor your address. You can register with a local General Practitioner (GP) for free of  charge. COVID VACCINES ARE FREE OF CHARGE!' (ENGLISH EDITION) BANGLA EDITION FRENCH EDITION GREEK EDITION ITALIAN EDITION POLISH EDITION PORTUGUESE EDITION ROMANIAN EDITION RUSSIAN EDITION SPANISH EDITION TURKISH EDITION URDU EDITION YORUBA EDITION -----------------------------------------

Bangla Britain Covid Report Launched 2020

BritBanglaCovid has created this report to analyse the plight of  Bangladeshis living in Britain. This community has experienced tragedies and unique difficulties due to the Coronavirus pandemic, the likes of which are unprecedented within current living generations.   BritBanglCovid believes that this community needs protection by providing sufficient support and resources in its culture and language to prevent further isolation. Having explored the community through individual anecdotes via interviews and a survey, BritBanglaCovid was able to produce this report to protect the wellbeing of Bangladeshis in Britain. RECOMMENDATIONS: 1. Faster intervention by authorities in the language affected by minority communities to save lives.  2. Investment by authorities on specific language programmes to support vulnerable and excluded communities (beyond written word) such as use of spoken word voice recordings, telephone and face to face conversations because many Bangladeshis have no formal

Housewife reflects on harassment by white neighbours during lockdown (video)

'English and Irish folks use to disturb us. They would bring their dogs to frighten us if the kids made noise (in the flat). They would bring their dogs!'.    This was Safia's story when she and her family moved to Brick Lane, East End of London. Safia shares her early life experience in Bangladesh (formerly East Pakistan) and how her life changed when she became a young bride. Once she joined her husband in the UK in 1984, she lived in Birmingham and later she moved to the East End where she currently lives. Her family was harassed in Brick Lane by English and Irish neighbours.  Her aunt and cousins passed away and her son was severely ill due to Covid. She thinks there maybe resemblance between the Bangladeshi and Pakistani community in Britain.