‘I blame Sturgeon!’ Nicola under fire as Scotland leader’s ‘ego’ dictating Covid plan

Sturgeon’s ‘ego controls what they do’ says Wynn

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Marc Wynn launched a venomous attack on Nicola Sturgeon, saying that she and other politicians’ domineering modus operandi is down to their quest for more power to feed their inflated egos. Mr Wynn argued a desire for more control dictates whichever shot they call as he insisted politicians lack self-criticism and never question themselves. Mr Wynn hit the town in Glasgow on New Year’s Eve and was the Avant Garde pub when police stormed into the premise and urged him and fellow festive revellers to stop dancing, before they wrestled a 50-year-old man to the floor for refusing to obey and flouting the rules.

He told GB News presenter Dan Wootton that leaders like Ms Sturgeon and Boris Johnson should be held accountable for these types of shocking incidents.

Mr Wootton asked: “I think it is ridiculous police overreach but for me Mark I blame Sturgeon for this because she is the person who has criminalised Scots from having fun.

“Do you agree?”

Mr Wynn responded: “What I’m gonna say is, it doesn’t matter whether you are Sturgeon, Boris, Mark, or whatever, you are downed if you do and you are downed if you don’t

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“And these guys will never get it wrong.”

Mr Wynn continued: “The problem with all our political leaders is it’s their egos that control what they do.

“They make decisions because they wanna be more powerful, they wanna have more control.

“And it’s that element of things within them, they are fearful that they’re gonna be seen to be the wrong person.

Nicola Sturgeon branded a 'grinch' over Scotland restrictions

“They basically keep on instigating things.”

He felt that the police are just doing what they are told to by ensuring that everybody respects the law and instead he accused politicians of introducing authoritarian laws and enforcing social distancing between groups of people that lead to the occasional unwanted brawls.

Mr Wynn suggested that the political leaders’ egotistical reasoning may hide a sense of insecurity as they might be “fearful” that the public can see through them and expose their fragilities and by showing a ruthless side they may establish their authority publicly.


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Last week Scotland’s First Minister Sturgeon resisted calls to scrap COVID-19 rules which took effect on December 27, reiterating that they will be in place for three weeks, until 17 January at least.

She said: “The new protective measures relating to hospitality, public indoor places and live events that I set out last week are now in force,” Ms Sturgeon said.

“We will review these on an ongoing basis – however, at this stage, our expectation is that they will be in force until 17 January.

“That means, for now, limits on the size of live public events – though private events such as weddings are exempt.”

Under the new regulations, nightclubs in Scotland were forced to shut unless they operate like a pub with table service and strict distancing.

Public venues were ordered to cap their capacity to 100 people at indoor standing events, up to 200 people at indoor seated events and a maximum of 500 people outdoors, whether they sit or stand.

In Wales meanwhile, First Minister Mark Drakeford has started to hand out £60 fines to individuals who refuse to work from home and go to their office instead.

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