Groundbreaking Study finds Monkeypox Outbreak is result of Biolab manipulated Virus released intentionally
If you believe in germ theory then you will be shocked to find that a new study, published by Portugal’s National Institute of Health has uncovered evidence that the alleged virus responsible for the Monkeypox outbreak supposedly sweeping across Europe, America and Australia, has been heavily manipulated in a lab by scientists, and further evidence suggests it has been intentionally released.
Monkeypox illness usually begins with a fever before a rash develops one to five days later, often beginning on the face and then spreading to other parts of the body. The rash changes and goes through different stages before finally forming a scab which later falls off. An individual is contagious until all the scabs have fallen off and intact skin is underneath.
The disease has always been extremely rare and was first identified in humans in 1970 in the Democratic Republic of the Congo in a 9-year-old boy. Since then, human cases of monkeypox have been reported in 11 African countries. It wasn’t until 2003 that the first monkeypox outbreak outside of Africa was recorded, and this was in the United States, and it has never been recorded in multiple countries at the same time.
Suddenly, we are being told that cases of monkeypox are now being recorded in the USA, Canada, the UK, Australia, Sweden, the Netherlands, Belgium, France, Spain, Italy and Germany, all at the same time.
According to the UK Health Security Agency, 172 cases of monkeypox were identified in England as of the week ending 29th May 2022, and they released new guidance advising anyone with the virus to abstain from sex whilst they have symptoms, and to use a condom for at least eight weeks once the infection has cleared.
Now, as of July, the alleged number of cases in the UK has risen to 1,235.
But there’s something extremely strange about this outbreak, as if the fact we’re allegedly witnessing an outbreak across first-world countries all at the same time for the first time in history wasn’t strange enough.
We don’t believe in coincidences, but there are many people that do. But we imagine those will do will struggle to comprehend this one.
Back in March 2021, the Nuclear Threat Initiative (NTI) partnered with the Munich Security Conference to conduct a tabletop exercise on reducing high-consequence biological threats.
The exercise examined gaps in national and international biosecurity and pandemic preparedness architectures—exploring opportunities to improve prevention and response capabilities for high-consequence biological events.
Here’s the scenario that they conducted:
A monkeypox outbreak that began on May 15th 2022, resulting in 3.2 billion cases and 271 million deaths by December 1st 2023.
Are we really to believe it’s just a coincidence that we’re now witnessing an actual monkeypox outbreak, with the first cases being reported to the World Health Organisation on May 13th 2022?
The Munich Security Conference exercise revealed that the engineered monkeypox virus was developed illicitly at the fictional country of Anica’s leading institute of virology by lab scientists working alongside an Arnican terrorist group. This terrorist group then released the “highly contagious and deadly” pathogen at a crowded train station in neighbouring fictional country Brinia.
Now, a new scientific study published by Portugal’s National Institute of Health (NIH) suggests the real-world monkeypox outbreak may be the result of something eerily similar.
The study was published May 23rd 2022 and can be accessed in full here.
Scientists from the NIH collected clinical specimens from 9 monkeypox patients between May 15th and May 17th 2022 and analysed them.
The scientists concluded that the multi-country outbreak of monkeypox that we’re now allegedly witnessing is most likely the result of a single origin because all sequences of viruses released so far tightly cluster together.
Figure 1: Draft phylogenetic analysis of Monkeypox viral sequences, highlighting the diversity within the outbreak cluster.
They also concluded that the virus belongs to the West African clade of monkeypox viruses.