I owe each and every one of you, my fellow citizens of the Cayman Islands, and others residing here an apology for my actions on November 29th at the watercraft races.
We are sorry and embarrassed, most of all, we are deeply sorry. As a Caymanian, I’m sorry for the decision I made that day.
I have been a part of the hard work my Premier, the Governor, and others have put in to maintain our low infection rate of Covid-19. I should have known better than to put our community at risk as I did. I made a decision without thinking about the long-term effects it would have on our community; words cannot express how truly sorry I am for the anxiety, frustration, and inconvenience that you all have experienced. This is especially saddening, and I would go back and change it all if I could.
I have been blessed to have had the privilege to represent The Cayman Islands internationally for years. My actions that day did not represent my country as they should have. Going forward, I want my actions to reflect the growth of our country and the hard work we put in every day. I hope the community at large will find it in their hearts to forgive my mistake and that I will regain the trust of my people to continue to represent my beautiful islands. It has always been my only desire to put the Cayman Islands on the international stage in the Jetski world; I want to show the world everything Cayman has to offer and the respect we all have for our government. This all starts with my actions; the first step is seeking your forgiveness.
I made a mistake on November 29 th and today, I am asking the country at large for their forgiveness; I’m truly sorry, please forgive me.
The Government has sought feedback on the Digital Identity bill which is to be debated in parliament. Do you support the introduction of this Bill?