Public Health England Quietly replaced with UK Health Security Agency


A new development has just come to my attention – one that somehow slipped in under my radar.  On 1 April 2021 Public Health England morphed into the UK Health Security Agency who knew? 

The new branding suddenly appeared on Twitter…


The UKHSA brings together Public Health England (PHE), NHS Test and Trace, the Joint Biosecurity Centre (JBC) and the Centre for Pandemic Preparedness.  

Wikipedia states…The UK Health Security Agency (UKHSA) is a government agency in the United Kingdom, responsible since April 2021 for UK-wide public health protection and infectious disease capability, and replacing Public Health England. It is an executive agency of the Department of Health and Social Care (DHSC).

The formation of the UKHSA transferred Public Health England’s health improvement functions to the Department, while its health protection elements form part of the new government agency.    PHE continued to have a shadow existence until September 2021. 

UKHSA became fully operational on 1 October 2021. 

It is led by Dr Jenny Harries, England’s deputy chief medical officer.  Dido Harding, the head of NHS Test and Trace and chair of the regulator NHS Improvement, will serve as interim executive chair of the new agency, and Michael Brodie, current chief executive of the NHS Business Services Authority, will serve as interim chief executive during the transition period. 

Matt Hancock stated “it would help ensure the UK was better equipped to deal with the next pandemic.” He said there needed to be a body whose “total focus” was on the prevention and response to pandemics, infectious diseases and external threats, such as bioterrorism.

He said the UK has built on its “world-leading genomic sequencing capabilities” and had built a “test-and-trace” system virtually from scratch.  I want everybody at all levels to wake 

up every day with zeal to plan for the next pandemic – that sort of focus is vital.

But healthcare experts said that it was not clear what problem the government was trying to solve. The logic for replacing PHE with a new organisation is questionable. 

Nigel Edwards, chief executive of the Nuffield Trust, said, “The government risks making a major misstep by dismantling its own public health agency at such a crucial time, creating a huge distraction. There is no clear argument as to why this rebranding and reshuffling will solve some of the problems highlighted by the secretary of state.”


According to the World Health Organisation (WHO), health security encompasses the “activities required to minimise the danger and impact of acute public health events that endanger the collective health of populations living across geographical regions and international boundaries”. 

The advent of new security challenges, resulting from increasing global vulnerability to infectious diseases has created demand for greater global commitment and collaboration towards public health. 

Four types of security may be considered in this context:  biosecurityglobal health security; human security; and national security.


We are witnessing a huge centralisation of power (globally).  There has long been a concerted effort from global institutions for a One World Governance structure.  With the “coming of the Covid Pandemic/Climate Crises” the international bodies WHO/UN/World Economic Forum see this as a perfect opportunity to increase their “power and relevance”. 

With the announcement of almost 1m “insilico” (computer generated) genomic sequences – this infers we could potentially live in fear of “created pathogenic pandemics” in perpetuity.  

The public health system appears to be moving away from traditional health methods to a medical industrial complex intent on genomic sequencing/computer generated healthcare.  

Data is more valuable to “Technocracy” than any other commodity, this is perfectly in line with the scientific social engineering concept.  Whoever owns the data, controls the system.

The powerful globalist body the World Economic Forum state….”By 2030, the very nature of disease will be further disrupted by technology.”

“Instead of doctors considering what medication the patient should take and then nurses or pharmacists administering it, your mobile device will receive the necessary information to print a menu of custom pharmaceuticals and probiotics on demand from your own living room or kitchen. All of this will happen within minutes.

Wearable patient-monitoring devices will continuously feed in data from external second-skin sensors and networked neural sensors meshed into the brain will offer incredibly precise “micro-sampling” to be done in real time. Hello, neural lace.

One thing is certain: the prognosis for the hospital of the future involves radical change – and a lot more electricity. Let’s dream a little.”

Technocratic Dream or nightmare? 

Utopia or dystopia? 

I will leave that up to you to decide. 











Leave a Reply