Kaal of Krissh 3 showed us how a deadly virus can be created in lab to wipe out an entire population in a specific region, state, and country in no time. While, Kaal had an antidote, the US Patented virus, Ebola, has neither any antidote nor any treatment.
Ebola : A US Patented Virus?
The current strain of the Ebola Virus is a Genetically Modified Organism created in laboratories – The Patent to this creation is held by none other than The United States Government (US Patent # CA2741523A1) – The US agency that owns the Patent is the Center for Disease Control.
Here’s The Description on Google’s Patents Page
Compositions and methods including and related to the Ebola Bundibugyo virus (EboBun) are provided. Compositions are provided that are operable as immunogens to elicit and immune response or protection from EboBun challenge in a subject such as a primate. Inventive methods are directed to detection and treatment of EboBun infection.
Is The US Government Really Responsible for Spreading The Virus?
There are a number of Researchers and Experts who are publicly touting the Ebola Virus as the perfect solution to over population. The scary part is that, the Ebola Virus may really go viral on global scale – fulfilling the dreams of those who seems to be hell-bent on population control.
Dr. Cyril Broderick, former professor of Plant Pathology at the University of Liberia’s College of Agriculture and Forestry, is expressly accusing both the US Government and the WHO as the propagator of Ebola virus in the region of Guinea and Sierra Leone.
According to his report:
The World Health Organization (WHO) and several other UN Agencies have been implicated in selecting and enticing African countries to participate in the testing events, promoting vaccinations, but pursuing various testing regiments.
Reports narrate stories of the US Department of Defense (DoD) funding Ebola trials on humans, trials which started just weeks before the Ebola outbreak in Guinea and Sierra Leone.
The reports continue and state that the DoD gave a contract worth $140 million dollars to Tekmira, a Canadian pharmaceutical company, to conduct Ebola research. This research work involved injecting and infusing healthy humans with the deadly Ebola virus. Hence, the DoD is listed as a collaborator in a “First in Human” Ebola clinical trial (NCT02041715, which started in January 2014 shortly before an Ebola epidemic was declared in West Africa in March.
Disturbingly, many reports also conclude that the US government has a viral fever bioterrorism research laboratory in Kenema, a town at the epicentre of the Ebola outbreak in West Africa. The only relevant positive and ethical olive-branch seen in all of my reading is that Theguardian.com reported, “The US government funding of Ebola trials on healthy humans comes amid warnings by top scientists in Harvard and Yale that such virus experiments risk triggering a worldwide pandemic.” That threat still persists.
History of Ebola by The Researcher Who First Saw it under a Microscope
On Oct. 13, 1976, exactly 38 years ago Monday, Frederick A. Murphy, a CDC virologist and expert in photographing viruses peered into a microscope and saw what he describes today as a “dark beauty — [a] horror.”
It was the Ebola virus — and it had never been seen until that moment.
Just a few days earlier, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) had been delivered a box of specimen from Zaire, where an outbreak of what was thought to be Marburg virus was occurring. The tubes containing the blood and specimens of infected patients had shattered, but Patricia Webb, a CDC virologist, put on gloves and managed to squeeze a drop of the fluid from cotton that had been surrounding the specimens into a tube of monkey kidney cells. A few days later, the monkey cells looked damaged, and Webb gave Murphy a drop of the fluid to process under the microscope.
“My memory is full of that day,” says Murphy who is now a professor of pathology at the University of Texas Medical Branch at Galveston. “As soon as I looked in the microscope I saw the filamentous virus particles everywhere. This is the weirdest virus we have ever seen.” At the time, Murphy was the only expert at CDC who had looked at another virus called Marburg — only three people had been allowed to study it because it was so dangerous, and two had left the agency. Murphy at first thought the virus might be Marburg, since no other viruses looked like what he was seeing. (Marburg and Ebola are related viruses that cause hemorrhagic fevers; many viruses are typically rounder in shape.)
Murphy called Webb and Karl Johnson, head of CDC Special Pathogens (who would later fly to Zaire and lead a team in containing the outbreak) to come look at the virus. “They were just as flabbergasted as I was,” Murphy recalls. “That’s when the hairs stood up on the back of my neck.”
“The appearance of the virus particles themselves is extraordinary. The pathology of the disease is extraordinary — it’s so damaging and so quick. Then you add the mystery that for 30 years we didn’t know where it lived in nature,” says Murphy. “What’s going on today in Africa just adds to the horror of it.”
Murphy shot some images of the virus in the microscope. Those pictures are still the most commonly available images of the virus, including the photo included in this post and a brightly colored version he created. The trio immediately took the prints past the various levels of bureaucracy and straight to the director of the CDC at the time, Dr. David Sencer. After a couple of hours and additional tests, Webb came in and confirmed that the virus was not Marburg, but something entirely new — what would eventually become known as Ebola, named after the Ebola River in Zaire (now the Democratic Republic of the Congo).
“In my years at CDC, which I am proud of, we were looking at infectious diseases and agents that could have caused serious illness or death. It proved that we were not butterfly collectors,” says Murphy, who says that he agrees with NIH director Francis Collins that if it were not for budget cuts, a vaccine would already by ready. “I don’t understand what it takes to get the public’s attention.” (Source)
1976 – First recognition of the EBOV disease is in Zaire, now DR Congo, with 318 human cases resulting in 280 deaths. An SUDV outbreak occurs in South Sudan, causing 151 deaths from 284 cases.
1989 – Virginia, USA finds infected monkeys imported from the Philippines. A year later, four humans develop the disease after contact with them.
1995 – An outbreak in DR Congo leads to 315 reported cases and 250 deaths.
2000-2001 – A Ugandan outbreak of SUDV results in 425 human cases and 224 deaths, which is a fatality rate of over 50 per cent.
2001-2002 – An EBOV outbreak on the border of Gabon and Republic of the Congo results in 53 and 43 deaths respectively.
2002-2003 – An EBOV outbreak in Republic of the Congo results in 143 reported cases and 128 deaths.
2007 – An EBOV outbreak occurs in DR Congo causes 187 deaths with 264 reported cases.
2008 – The Ebola-Reston virus (RESTV) is detected in five swine farm workers in the Philippines, which signals the first known occurence of the Reston virus in pigs.
2014 – In August, The Ministry of Health in DR Congo notifies the World Health Organization of an Ebola outbreak in the country. (Source)
2014 West Africa Ebola outbreak statistics
Guinea – 1298 cases, 768 deaths
Liberia – 3924 cases, 2210 deaths
Nigeria – 20 cases, 8 deaths
Senegal – 1 case, 0 deaths (infection originated in Guinea)
Sierra Leone – 2789 cases, 879 deaths
United States – 1 case, 1 death (infection originated in Liberia)
Deadly human Ebola outbreaks have been confirmed in the following countries: Democratic Republic of the Congo, Gabon, South Sudan, Ivory Coast, Uganda, Republic of the Congo, Guinea and Liberia.
The fatality rate of Ebola is 48 per cent.
Sub-strains of the virus
Zaire ebolavirus (EBOV), Bundibugyo ebolavirus (BDBV), Sudan ebolavirus (SUDV), Taï Forest ebolavirus (TAFV) and Reston ebolavirus (RESTV). (Source)
The Global Impact
People in those regions are highly suspicious of the activities of foreign ‘health care workers’, and of their own government. Many believe that they have been deliberately infected by this virus.
In Liberia, the rumor mill has taken an ugly turn in recent days, as tales have sprung up in Monrovia, the capital of Liberia, that shadowy groups are poisoning communal wells. An angry mob severely beat the suspected poisoner, whom they accused of pouring containments into a well to artificially spread the Ebola virus.
The Liberian President Ellen Johnson Sirleaf has already declared a national emergency to give the government a mandate to restrict movement to and from the country’s hardest-hit regions. Armed forces have reportedly deployed to enforce quarantines in the outbreak’s hot spots.
Ebola Virus is Scary – Very Scary
Ebola virus causes extreme pain and suffering to the infected people. It destroys peoples’ internal organs, including the arterial walls, that causes extensive internal bleeding. The virus is so potent that even after the victim’s death, the body keeps on deteriorating. It softens and the body tissues and turn them into jelly, even if it is refrigerated to keep it cold. Many times, spontaneous liquefaction is what happens to the body of people killed by the Ebola virus!
We don’t know if the current Ebola attack is just a practice run, a live test, or the depopulation strike on the African continent. But, taking into account the current geopolitical climate and the timing, it is quite probably just another practice run – the latest among the line-up of epidemics that have been lately erupting out quite frequently.
In light of the fact that there exists, in public domain, no treatment for the Ebola Virus, there seems to be some natural remedies that may give you a fighting chance, like, Colloidal Silver, Turmeric Powder, and heavy doses of Vitamin C – for more in-depth information, please perform a through search on the Internet, and prepare yourself for the worst – in case it strikes.
Curated By: Editorial Team