Friday, October 28, 2016


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Ebola Coverup

This past Sunday on Fox News Channel’s “Media Buzz” program investigative journalist Sharyl Attkisson said the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) is not putting out the current information on how many potential cases of Ebola they are currently tracking in the United States.

According to Attkisson, a CDC representative answering questions on potential Ebola cases admitted that the agency has refused to update their website with current information.

In her conversation with Media Buzz host Howard Kurtz, Attkisson said, “I called CDC not long ago and I said how many cases are being monitored in the United States and they said 1,400. I said, “Where are these updates on your website?” “They said they’re not putting it on the web”…“public information we have a right to know and the media should…cover.”
Attkisson added that the CDC might be covering up the numbers to minimize panic across the United States.

Attkinson also said that media coverage of the Ebola outbreak has come to a halt since President Barack Obama appointed Ron Klain to be his Ebola Czar. Klain, who is not a doctor and has no medical training, is known for his ability to manage the media and, more importantly, keep secrets. Since his appointment, the government stopped releasing statistics and granting interviews in an effort to control the news.

The suspicion is not without foundation. Last November, Forbes admitted that they and other news organizations agreed to not report on potential cases for the federal government.

That’s not all.

Over two months ago in an exclusive interview on the Alex Jones Show, Doctor James Lawrenzi revealed that potential Ebola patients were being “disappeared” from hospitals in Missouri in an attempt to hide the severity of the outbreak.

In one case, Dr. Lawrenzi spoke of a person returning from Africa that was seen “bleeding out of every orifice” before being taken from the hospital without notice. “These patients are disappearing…and God knows where they’re going,” he said.

News from the Border

Former Border Patrol Agent Zach Taylor revealed to Infowars last October that the Department of Homeland Security and CDC were also disappearing potential Ebola victims as they attempted to cross the United State’s southern border.

As Infowars reports:

“The agents are telling us that they’re seeing some people who are obviously sick, with shivering type illnesses, with possible dehydrating illnesses like diarrhea and vomiting,” Taylor said.

“Those people are disappearing, we don’t know what they have, where they’re going, where they’re taking them – surely they’re being quarantined somewhere we just don’t know where and even the agents don’t know what the diagnosis is of these illnesses.”

More reason for suspicion is the fact that even as the government publicly downplayed the spread of Ebola, more than 250,000 Hazmat suits were sent to Dallas as the CDC purchased over 1.4 million surgical gowns and as many as 10,000 body bags.

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If the 1931 classic film Frankensteinwere filmed in the United States today, the villagers storming the gates of the castle would not be carrying torches and pitchforks, but instead wearing HAZMAT suits, spraying cans of Lysol in the air, and demanding that the mayor do “whatever is necessary” to protect them against the possibility the creature might harm one of them. Of course, these marching villagers would be the few who actually dared venture outside their cottages with barred doors and shuttered windows.

So here we are, not in 19th Century Transylvania, but 21st Century America. As of writing this, there have been no new Ebola cases in the United States for several days (and the total number of cases before this can be counted on a single human hand), and most of the 48 people in forced quarantine in Dallas are once again free to go about their daily lives. Glancing at the media coverage of America’s so-called “Ebola Crisis,” it appears we may have progressed from “spiraling out of control” [WIFR, 9/16/14] to being now “cautiously optimistic” [Yahoo News, 10/20/14]. Still, it was only a few days ago that a Maine school district placed a teacher on leave for merely having visited the city of Dallas.

Lost in all of the uproar was the fact that only two people, in the whole of the United States, actually contracted the virus domestically, and both were contaminated while treating an already sick patient.

A lack of education on how the virus actually spreads, the mainstream media’s sensationalism of the outbreak to generate ratings, and mistakes of supposedly “expert” health officials, are just a few of the many factors contributing to the public’s Ebola panic. Additionally, the vacillating nature of the federal government’s response to Ebola — whipsawing between the CDC’s delayed response to the first Dallas case, to the sudden formation of an Ebola “rapid-response team” by the Pentagon — further confused an already chaotic situation.

However, it is the post-9/11 mentality, in which we are in a constant state of fear of “immediate harm,” which truly has transformed the American psyche from a people once not only unafraid of taking a risk, but who gladly assumed risk as a necessary component of forging a nation and an economy that became the envy of the world, to one more akin that of an abused puppy jumping at the sudden appearance of his own shadow.

It is this pervasive and perverse fear that makes our default response mechanism a call for government officials to do “whatever it takes” to protect us, even if that means surrendering basic liberties to get the job done; something government officials from the president down to the local police chief are all too happy to do (especially if they are awarded the expanded budgetary resources to do so).

The threat of Ebola in the United States prompted calls for the U.S. government to implement bans on citizen travel, and has resulted in the appointment of yet another Obama Czar — all because of a virus that spread to just 0.000002 percent of the U.S. population, including those who contracted it in a foreign country. Considering that the response by government to a crisis — real or concocted — is rarely rapid but always outlasts the incident giving rise to it, there certainly is more to come in the weeks and months ahead, regardless of whether there is even one more case of the dread disease.

The door to government infringement of our liberty once opened, is rarely shut.

This is exactly why the fear instilled by whatever threat plagues society at the moment is often far more dangerous than the threat itself: fear of gun violence leads to increased gun control; fear of terrorism leads to abuses at the airportsfrom the TSA, illegal government spying of phone calls and emails, and violations of due process rights; fear of “global warming” leads to expensive environmental regulations that inhibit economic growth. Yet, even with all of these examples as evidence of why not to rush to government in a panic, we rush for more.

We now have the president and his Secretary of Defense ordering our troops and taxpayer dollars into foreign lands to stop a disease ravaging three small countries in west Africa — countries afflicted because of conditions in those nations that do not exist even remotely in our country. We have our military becoming heavily involved domestically in league with state and local governments in apparent violation of the posse comitatus law; with hardly a question raised about such actions, because most citizens accept as fact when told such activities are “necessary to make us safe.”

These actions remind far too few of our countrymen that, as warned by John Adams in the seminal year 1776, “fear is the foundation of most governments.” The corollary is that fear is the catalyst for increased government power.



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