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Paniek over varkensgriep succesvol!

May 4, 2009

 

Big farma’s angst campagne is succesvol! De hele wereld is nu officieel in paniek en klaar voor de oplossing – een varkensgriep vaccine!

Ze hebben precies waar ze op hoopten bij deze vals verspreidde crisis.

600 miljoen vaccins zijn, alleen al voor Amerika, klaar in de herfst. Voor Nederland zijn er 36 miljoen besteld door de overheid.

Ik ga er van uit dat de Nieuwe Wereldorde klaar is om naar een hogere versnelling te gaan aan het eind van dit jaar. Dat is precies op tijd om hun lang voorbereide goal, Amerika om te turnen in een Noord Amerikaanse Union in 2010 en onder geselecteerde wereldleiders te plaatsen, ten uitvoer te brengen.

Mensen moeten worden wakker gemaakt en de linken gaan leggen!!!

Een kunstmatig gefabriceerde gezondheidscrisis is het excuus dat ze zullen gaan gebruiken om de macht over te nemen.

 

Swine flu may have started in laboratory, expert says

Published on Thursday, May 21, 2009
by Healthy News Service

The man who helped develop the Tamiflu flu vaccine believes the swine flu epidemic has been caused by human error. Adrian Gibbs says the H1N1 virus may have been man-made and was passed to humans after a handling mistake at a laboratory.

 

Gibbs, who has studied germ evolution for 40 years, is to publish a paper about his theory, which he developed after studying the swine flu virus’s genetic blueprint. “One of the simplest explanations is that it’s a laboratory escape,” he told reporters from Bloomberg.

Viruses are developed on eggs, and Gibbs believes the new H1N1 strain may have accidentally evolved before being passed to humans. He has discovered that the strain mutates three times faster than the most closely-related viruses found in pigs, which suggests it had evolved outside of swine.

It would not be the first time a virus has ‘escaped’ from a laboratory. Earlier this year the avian flu virus made its way into a consignment of seasonal flu vaccines, which were destined for around 18 countries in Europe .

Some scientists also suspect that the Russian flu outbreak of 1977 was started when a virus was accidentally released from a laboratory.

(Source: Bloomberg.com. May 13, 2009). Provided by What Doctors Don't Tell You on 5/21/2009

 

Swine flu alert clears old stock of Tamiflu

Published on Sunday, May 10, 2009
by Healthy News Service

It is almost three years since we faced the hysteria of an avian flu epidemic, when governments bought billions of dollars of Tamiflu – the same anti-viral now being promoted to combat a supposed swine flu pandemic. The shelf life of Tamiflu also happens to be three years.

The World Health Organization has, at the time of writing, increased its threat level to five, which means governments can activate their pandemic plans – and start handing out Tamiflu drugs.

This is extremely convenient for governments that would have very soon have to dispose of billions of dollars of Tamiflu stock, which they bought to counter avian flu, or H5N1. The US government ordered 20 million doses, costing $2bn, in October, 2005, and around that time the UK government ordered 14.6 million doses. Tamiflu’s manufacturer, Roche, has confirmed that the shelf life of its anti-viral is three years.

England ’s chief medical officer Sir Liam Donaldson has said that the UK is “well prepared” to counter swine flu – but only because it was well prepared to counter an avian flu pandemic that never happened.

The other worry is when, or if, medicine comes up with a specific anti-viral for swine flu. The last time they did – when we had the last swine flu scare in 1976 - health officials rushed through a vaccination programme that resulted in 1 out of 100,000 vaccinated Americans developing Guillain-Barre paralysis. The US government paid out $93 million in compensation.

Those of us who quaked in fear from the expected SARS epidemic and shook from the anticipated avian flu pandemic may feel they’ve been here before. Despite the dire warnings, at the time of writing just 2,600 cases of swine flu have been confirmed or suspected around the world , and there have been 160 deaths, and not all of these may turn out to be caused by swine flu. More people die on UK roads every month.

Meanwhile, while we’re blaming the Mexicans for starting the anticipated global pandemic of swine flu, who are the Mexicans blaming?

Several of their newspapers are pointing the finger at local plants of Smithfield Foods, the world’s largest pork packer and hog producer. Mexican journalists report on concerns from locals in Perote, Santa Cruz , Mexico – where the outbreak was believed to have started – that the pig breeding farm polluted the atmosphere and local water supplies. A municipal health official seems to support the locals’ concerns, and says the outbreak may have been started by flies that reproduced in the pig waste.

Provided by What Doctors Don't Tell You on 5/10/2009

 

Seven - not 159 - swine flu deaths in Mexico

Published on Saturday, May 09, 2009
by Healthy News Service

How many people have died from swine flu so far? If you believe what you read in the newspapers, you might think around 159 people have died in Mexico from the H1N1 virus. They haven’t – it’s just seven.

Both the World Health Organization (WHO) and Mexico ’s own health minister Jose Angel Cordova have confirmed the figure. The WHO’s Vivienne Allan, from its patient safety program, says: “Unfortunately that (150-plus deaths) is incorrect information and it does happen, but that’s not information that’s come from the World Health Organization. I repeat, the death toll is seven and they are all from Mexico .”

Since her announcement, the first American citizen has died, but it’s hardly the stuff of a pandemic. Nonetheless, the WHO has now elevated swine flu to a ‘phase five’ pandemic, where there has been human-to-human spread in at least two countries.

Despite the facts, the UK government’s health officials have predicted that up to 750,000 Britons could die in a flu pandemic, and its health minister, Alan Johnson, has told the House of Commons that there have been 89 deaths from the virus in Mexico , so he’s off by a factor of 12.

Unless you’re a drug company, you have to wonder why governments – and the media - are acting so irresponsibly.

If you’re interested in a conspiracy theory, look no further than Indonesia and its health minister Siti Faldilah Supari who says she has not ruled out the possibility that the H1N1 virus is man-made.

Provided by What Doctors Don't Tell You on 5/9/2009

 

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