By Jason A. Kofoed
17 October 2014
Now that we are being told the dreaded, dangerous and deadly Ebola virus has made it into the United States, I can't help but wonder: Where are the experts from Tulane University and Fort Detrick, MD now? We know beyond a shadow of a doubt that the CDC (AKA Center for Disease Conspiracies) is guilty of one of the following two things (or both): 1. They are purposely trying to allow Ebola to gain a foothold in the States or 2. They are undeniably incompetent. Regardless of which it is- or what the proportionate combination of the two may be- we have to wonder what the status is of these "experts" who were conducting their Ebola studies in the very same countries where the outbreak(s) originated.
You may recall that we carried a report by Jon Rappoport back in early August entitled What are U.S. Bio-War Researchers Doing in the Ebola Zone?. In reference to the two organizations (Tulane and Ft. Detrick), Mr. Rappoport asks the following:
"What exactly have they been doing?
Exactly what diagnostic tests have they been performing on citizens of Sierra Leone?
Why do we have reports that the government of Sierra Leone has recently told Tulane researchers to stop this testing?
Have Tulane researchers and their associates attempted any experimental treatments (e.g., injecting monoclonal antibodies) using citizens of the region? If so, what adverse events have occurred?
The research program, occurring in Sierra Leone, the Republic of Guinea, and Liberia—said to be the epicenter of the 2014 Ebola outbreak—has the announced purpose, among others, of detecting the future use of fever-viruses as bioweapons.
Is this purely defensive research? Or as we have seen in the past, is this research being covertly used to develop offensive bioweapons?
For the last several years, researchers from Tulane University have been active in the African areas where Ebola is said to have broken out in 2014.
These researchers are working with other institutions, one of which is USAMRIID, the US Army Medical Research Institute of Infectious Diseases, a well-known center for biowar research, located at Fort Detrick, Maryland."
These are all very good and relevant questions that demand answers. What were they doing there and where are they now? Within the report is mentioned work being done to create reliable "test kits" for hemorrhagic viruses such as Lassa Virus (which is very similar to Ebola). Where are these test kits? Are they reliable? Do they work for Ebola and, if not, are they working on test kits that do?
On 23 July 2014, the Sierra Leone Ministry of Health and Sanitation posted on their Facebook page the following (take note of the fourth bullet point, emphasis mine):
Ebola outbreak update: As of today, 23rd July 2014, we have 108 cumulative number of survivors, 427 confirmed Ebola cases and 144 Ebola confirmed deaths. 65 patients are currently admitted at the Ebola treatment centers in Kenema and Kailahun.
The Ministry of Health & Sanitization and the World Health Organization have established a dedicated Ebola Emergency Operations Center (EOC) at the WHO Country Office in Freetown. The EOC is co-Directed by the Minister of Health, Ms. Miata Kargbo and the WHO Representative for Sierra Leone, Dr. Jacob Mufunda and consists of leaders and partners involved in our fight against Ebola.
The EOC will serve as the Sierra Leone National Central Command and Control Center for Outbreak Response activities and meets every day. The EOC members under the leadership of the Honourable Minister of Health and Sanitation unanimously decided at the July 22nd 2014 meeting that the following actions be effected immediately:
• That all new confirmed cases be admitted at the Treatment Center in Kailahun whiles the Ministry and its partners work on relocating the Treatment Center in Kenema out of the Kenema Government Hospital Premise to another location as requested by health workers and the people of Kenema
• The existing patients at the treatment center in Kenema continue to be cared for at that center with enhanced Infection Prevention Control and nursing care
• More health personnel be trained in Infection Prevention Control and nursing care
• Tulane University to stop Ebola testing during the current Ebola outbreak
• Center for Disease Control (CDC) to officially send their findings and recommendations from the assessment of the laboratory and treatment center in Kenema
• The Ministry of Health and Sanitation to proceed with the procurement of three vehicles currently in country for contact tracing and surveillance
The EOC wishes the general public and all partners working in the healthcare sector to know that Dr. Shiekh Umar Khan is still alive and responding to treatment contrary to social media report of his demise.
I here repeat Mr. Rappoport's concerns:
"Why? Are the tests issuing false results? Are they frightening the population? Have Tulane researchers done something to endanger public health?"
Indeed. What was it all about, where are the answers and where are these researchers now?
I am not into fearmongering for fear is the opposite of faith. However, I am not silly enough to believe that just because I have faith in God and optimism for the future that nothing bad will happen. I just happen to believe that faith and optimism have to carry us beyond the here and now. If we die, we die. This isn't the end for us and our outlook has to forecast ahead to what lies ahead of us in the life to come. That is where my optimism ultimately lies regardless of what happens in this world.
If this really is Ebola and it really is so easily spread from person to person then we have to be prepared. When all is said and done, it doesn't matter who caused this outbreak, only that we are prepared physically, temporally and spiritually for what our parts will be in all of this. Our goal here at Silly Sheeple is to present for our readers various scenarios and possibilites and let them discern and decide for themselves what is most relevant and reliable. Once that is achieved, they must act.