Tuesday, May 28, 2024
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Money, money, monkeypox


JUST as Covid-terrorised populations are finally starting to put the last two years of hysteria behind them, a new demon enters stage left: the ludicrously named monkeypox. 

Ian Sample, the Guardian’s science editor, reassures us that features such as contact tracing and mandatory quarantine measures rolled out for Covid will be of considerable use to combat spread of the new disease.  

I shudder to think how this next scam will establish another justification for authoritarian regimes such as Canada and New Zealand to impose a raft of brutal lockdowns and enforced quarantines in years to come.

There are some eerie similarities between the monkeypox and the Aids scares – both allegedly began in Africa through close contact between humans and monkeys and show the highest rate of infections among gay men. But since the 1980s, global digitised tracking and other draconian measures now exist at the expense of fundamental freedoms.

James Delingpole wrote recently in TCW that the Covid scam had opened his eyes to the deception of governments and Big Pharma Aids. He concluded, based on the evidence, that the public were targeted with a fear campaign to make huge profits for those influencing the narrative (involving many of the same players in both, such as Anthony Fauci), and that in hindsight the trail of breadcrumbs points to Aids having been a dry run for Covid.

I began to wonder whether Covid might have been the first act in a play starring the budding monkeypox.

In US court proceedings (at least the televised ones I’ve been watching lately) a common objection to witness testimony is ‘lack of foundation’. For a story to have credibility, a background must be set, and often the less impressive ones become the easiest to build up into a plausible narrative.

Monkeypox has the potential to become that big bad narrative. Though its beginnings are humble (with only about 100 cases so far in the UK) it has the promise to take over rational thought and relieve people of their sanity at what may be unprecedented levels. Those infected have already been ordered to stay away from their pets, and we are told by the Guardian that people under the age of 50, especially children, are most at risk. This is because smallpox and monkeypox are derivatives of the same virus and younger people remain unprotected since smallpox was eradicated in 1980, although ‘small quantities of smallpox virus officially still exist in two research laboratories in Atlanta, Georgia, and in Russia’.  Smallpox had been around for 3,000 years and it was only 40 years ago that we managed to conquer the scourge, so why is it now kept in a couple of laboratories? 

Twitter is already awash with posts from pro-authoritarian loonies demanding that we take monkeypox seriously, and stop it before millions die.

In the same manner as deaths from starvation in Africa were blamed on Aids (as highlighted in Delingpole’s TCW piece) and flu was rebranded as Covid, perhaps there exists a disease somewhere which could be marketed under the name of monkeypox. Maybe in one of those research labs?

It would certainly be a cunning plan – to embellish the threat of a virus and sound the alarm bells by feeding an already battered population a few gruesome photos to scare them into compliance, with whatever draconian and intrusive measures could be cooked up next. Since it’s been tried twice before, with a respectable amount of success, why stray from a proven formula?

Indeed Bill Gates himself gave us a sneak preview of the next pandemic on the horizon last year, mentioning a smallpox terror attack as the likely scenario. Presumably he has some inside information on the next global plague, being one of our unelected Global Rulers. You can watch a video of his pontificating here, if you can stand the reedy nerd garbling. 

Midway through the so-called Covid pandemic I saw The Stand, a TV series based on the apocalyptic novel by Stephen King about a plague released from a biological testing lab. It wipes out almost all of the world’s population, leaving a handful of survivors. It is a brilliant story, and of course as all of King’s are, utterly terrifying. 

King wrote something else that should give us pause whilst we await the next star virus: ‘Fool me once, shame on you. Fool me twice, shame on me. Fool me three times, shame on both of us.’

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Bridget Jones 2024
Bridget Jones 2024
Bridget Jones

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