Novak Djokovic wins Australian Open: Doesn’t have heart attack


Whoever would believe it. You don’t need to get vaccinated against Covid to win a grand slam tennis tournament.

How is Novak even alive?

Novak Djokovic had too much class for Stefanos Tsitsipas on Sunday night, withstanding the challenge posed by the Greek as he capped his Australian Open comeback in winning fashion.

Djokovic trumped Tsitsipas 6-3, 7-6 (4), 7-6 (5) at Rod Laver Arena, extending his unmatched number of Australian Open titles to 10 and drawing level with Rafael Nadal’s record 22 grand slam crowns.

The Serbian champion’s win also means he will steal the world No.1 mantle from Spanish whiz-kid Carlos Alcaraz when the ATP rankings are recalculated on Monday.

It is a tremendous postscript to the shameful deportation by the Australian government of Novax in January 2022. As they admitted at the time:

“The concern is that he’s a high profile person and in many respects a role model so that his presence in Australia would present more strongly to Australians his anti-vaccination views,” Mr Lloyd said.

“The applicant has a history of ignoring safety measures.

“When he was infected he undertook an interview and a photo shoot [that’s the now infamous L’Equipe interview] which included taking his mask off and the minister took the view his presence in Australia would encourage people to emulate his apparent disregard for those kinds of safety measures.”

Mr Lloyd said Djokovic was a known “icon” for anti-vaxxers.

He was used as a political pawn, deliberately lured here so the Australian government could look tough and intimidate as many people as they could to take the notvaccine.

Regarding last night’s match:

A troublesome left hamstring added to Djokovic’s adversity, which materialised in the 35-year-old being overcome by emotion after his conquering of the final.

At least he didn’t have to worry about having a heart attack. Evidence indicates that the death rate has spiked worldwide, and it is the vaccinated who are dying. Birthrates are down and miscarriages are also up.

His immediate reaction was subdued when a thumping, sharply angled forehand brought about the winning moment, the veteran gazing toward his team before pointing to his temple and his heart.

But moments later, Djokovic was lying on the ground in the stands balling his eyes out, his team standing over him.

He then took a seat courtside, buried his face in a towel and continued to cry tears of delight.

Djokovic placed this title above all others during his victory speech.

“I just have to say this because only the team and the family knows what we’ve been through in the last four or five weeks,” Djokovic said.

“This probably is the, I would say, biggest victory in my life considering the circumstances.”

Congratulations to Novak, and congratulations to everyone who stood up to globohomo and remained a pureblood.

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