Swine flu began life in a lab

Swine flu has human flu, swine flu and bird flu components and is therefore believed to have been manufactured in a lab.

The swine flu pandemic has had the whiff of bogusness about it from the outset. When only a few cases had been ‘detected’, the WHO was already declaring it to be a potential pandemic originator. When only one death had occurred (as opposed to millions worldwide, yearly for regular flu), the WHO was calling deadly. When it was later found to be fairly mild in nature compared to regular flu, swine flu was peddled as being potentially costly for economies.

And now, we’re told that governments are preparing for “military style” vaccination programs of the entire populace.

All the while, pharmaceuticals make billions on Tamiflu and vaccinations and the government rakes in taxes on those billions.

Recall, too, the containers of swine flu which exploded on a train in Switzerland. How co-incidental.

Is anyone fooled by this? There’s something amiss here.

Now vaccinations will be ‘fast-tracked’ after only 5 days’ trial and “regulators said fast-tracking would not be at the expense of patient safety. “The vaccines are authorised with a detailed risk management plan,” the EMEA said. “There is quite a body of evidence regarding safety on the trials of the mock-up, and the actual vaccine could be assessed in five days.”” reports the Times.

Eh? In 1976 an epidemic of swine flu was predicted, the populace was vaccinated and thousands were injured or killed by the vaccine itself. The epidemic, of course, never materialised. But the pharmaceuticals made a lot of money out of it.

Do you fancy being a lab rat for the pharmaceutical companies, while they profit at your expense? If you do, be sure to take out a suitable insurance policy – if any insurance company is dumb enough to offer one.

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6 Responses to “Swine flu began life in a lab”

  1. Man in a Shed Says:

    I have a feeling the 1976 outbreak was due to a loss of containment at a military facilitiy in the US, but could be wrong here.

    The Vaccine did harm a lot of people though.

  2. 6000 Says:

    Oh dear.

    No. Doesn't work. Stop with the conspiracy theories now. This is merely evolution of a particualr strain of Influenza A virus – nothing more.
    The same people claiming this virus is man-made are the same ones who claimed that the media were hyping it up – who's laughing now as over 30% of the world's population is at risk?

    This really is desperate stuff. And the anti-vaccine comments are bordering on criminal.

    Anyway – I would strongly advise you not to be sucked in by this nonsense.

    6k.
    BSc Microbiology
    BSc (Hons) Biomedical Science
    MSc (cum laude) Medical Microbiology

  3. Fausty Says:

    6000, with respect, I think you miss the point. If the vaccine is likely to do more damage than the virus, I'll take my chances with the virus.

    Doubly, if there's any hint of profiteering off the back of a scare.

    Given that the WHO has warned against insufficiently tested vaccines, which were designed for an entirely different virus, I am even less inclined to have the vaccination.

    It's not a "conspiracy theory" – a tag dismissively attached to people who disagree. It is a scepticism. Scepticism is healthy. It is one of man's survival mechanisms.

  4. 6000 Says:

    But the vaccine ISN'T likely to do more harm than the virus.
    Sadly, sometimes these outbreaks occur and we have to adapt policies and procedures to deal with them. No, it isn't an ideal situation, but why would any government deliberately set out to harm the public? Really? Micro-organisms still have the jump on mankind – they evolve too quickly for us to keep up and we end up playing catch up. H1N1 is an ideal example.

    As for your other posts on Tamiflu "Tamiflu inventor makes millions from swine flu" – I look forward to your groundbreaking "iPhone inventor makes millions from phone users".
    And "The cure is worse than the disease" – please look at possible side effects of any given medication – aspirin for example – and I'm being sold that at Boots by a 16 year old YTS lass called Britney who still giggles when she sees someone buying condoms.

    By all means write this stuff, it's a free country *ahem*. But please – keep it proportionate. That would be responsible.

  5. Fausty Says:

    But it is POSSIBLE that the vaccine will do more harm than the virus.

    As such, the government’s vaccine programme is irresponsible. The vaccine hasn’t had sufficient testing according to WHO!

    I didn’t say the government was deliberately setting out to harm the public. I’m saying it’s irresponsible promoting a vaccine whose side-effects are as yet unknown, because it has not been subjected to rigorous testing.

    Aspirin has at least been tested – so we can make an informed choice as to whether or not we should take it.

    Quite a remarkable stance from someone who claims to be scientifically qualified. Shame on you.

  6. Gordon Says:

    6000 has some sort of axe to grind, Fausty. Maybe he is a politician.

    Encouraging the public to take an untested vaccine is bordering on criminal for feck's sake. Twat.

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