Friday, July 1, 2022
HomeNewsHealth experts panic over monkeypox deaths (because there aren’t any)

Health experts panic over monkeypox deaths (because there aren’t any)

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WARNING: Explicit content

CAN you imagine the disappointment in the higher echelons of the NHS, the CDC, the WHO or any one of the international alphabet soup organisations which take it upon themselves to know what is best for us? Unable to come down from their self-induced ‘high’ of being able to dictate the behavioural minutiae of the world population for the best part of two years (in some places they are still at it) during the Covid-19 ‘pandemic’, they must have rubbed their hands with glee when monkeypox swung by. But they have a problem. The damned virus just won’t kill anyone who matters and people just don’t seem willing to panic.

You can bet your bottom renmimbi that in all the above organisations there will be a group of people, possibly in a special office or round a special desk, dedicated to monkeypox surveillance; probably the most boring job in the world as they can’t have much to do. Can you imagine? ‘There goes another one’, and up it goes on the chart. Anthony Fauci, his minions at the NIH and his friends in Big Pharma companies must be devastated. It has come to light that they were pouring millions into a treatment for monkeypox for years before it came to our attention. It was clearly waiting for its moment in the limelight, overshadowed as it was by Covid-19. It’s almost as if they plan these pandemics in advance.

We were warned in the early days of monkeypox that the mortality ranged from one in a hundred to one in ten but that is clearly in Africa, whence it hails, where many people are already compromised through dehydration, starvation or Aids. It does not take much to kill such a weak person. Experts at Yale University confirmed this saying: ‘Case mortality is very dependent on the location and situation . . . mortality may unfortunately be a function of a person’s circumstances.’ It seems people in Africa do die of monkeypox, but very few. Remarkably, there seems to be no panic about monkeypox in Africa.

So, without any real threat from the actual virus, the WHO is now agonising over the name and is working on renaming it ‘in light of concerns about stigma and racism surrounding the virus’. There is probably a working group dedicated to it as we speak. Apparently, ‘More than 30 international scientists said last week that the monkeypox label is discriminatory and stigmatising, and there’s an urgent need to rename it.’ Yes, that did say ‘urgent’ and, of course, ‘The proposal echoes a similar controversy that erupted when the WHO moved quickly to rename SARS-CoV-2 after people around the world referred to it as the China or Wuhan virus in the absence of an official designation.’ Yes, that did say ‘erupted’. Therefore, while there is no urgency related to the lethality of the virus, in the absence of a real emergency and to justify their continued existence they have come up with their own emergency regarding an appropriate label for monkeypox. I imagine that ‘Africapox’ is not in the top ten choices. The world waits with bated breath to hear what the new name will be. My suggestion is ‘Faucipox’.

Just when you thought it could not get any more ridiculous the CDC have prepared guidance telling people how to have sex if they have monkeypox and cannot resist the urge. Mind you, we reached this low when Covid-19 was all the rage. Then we were told to have sex while wearing a face mask and treated to such risible advice as ‘writing erotic stories to each other’. Amongst other things the CDC advises ‘masturbating at least six feet away from your partner’ and ‘dry humping’. Little do the CDC seem to realise that people masturbate because they cannot get within six feet of a member of the opposite sex. I don’t where to begin on dry humping. Seriously, when the state start interfering with what couples do between the sheets, they really have plumbed new depths. Ironically, the people writing the CDC guidance are undoubtedly the same people who protest at the Pope trying to do the same for Catholic couples.

While the future looks bleak for monkeypox, its adherents will not go down without a fight. We know that tests are being developed, as are vaccines. Test enough people and you will start to find cases and with stocks of vaccines to sell there will be pressure to find them. While nobody has yet died ‘of’ monkeypox, how long before we begin to hear of people dying ‘with’ it. Mark my words; we have not heard the last of monkeypox yet.

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Roger Watson
Roger Watson
Roger Watson is a Professor of Nursing.

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