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Thread: The Wuhan Coronavirus [Covid-19, the Honey Badger virus]

  1. Link to Post #721
    Avalon Member Delight's Avatar
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    Default Re: The Wuhan Coronavirus [Covid-19, the Honey Badger virus]

    Quote Posted by syrwong (here)
    Imagine in the video the woman was suspected of having the virus and she tried to run away. Imagine that the men wanted to put her to quarantine and it was their duty to do so. They all believed this was the right thing because she might infect others. It was the woman who was guilty and not them. Why would they be camera shy? In a greater perspective, there was no human right issue of the use of force because the the public has the human right of survial too.

    Sadly calamity always brings tragedy, and in the world of survival human rights is very small. If the source of the virus is bioweaponry, we should concentrate on digging out the big culprit and less on the criticising the ordinary "villains" in videos. What is worse, is to see in these videos as the proof that China is a rogue or authoritarian/bad nation.
    I do feel for everyone involved and daily I worry more for the humans and animals caught in quarantine. In the US, there have been many cases of improper use of force. In fact, improper use of force is happening even in schools now where children who resist their carers are locked in confinemnet and manhandled.

    What I don't think is excusable is arresting people with no masks... give that person a mask. A video is circulating where police pulled a woman out of a car when she was not supposed to be driving and the authorities may have broken her neck? Then they stood around not even checking her to give aid. I have seen other videos too where people are beat up by other citizens.

    This is just not TOLERABLE. People are fearful maybe? People are trying to do the best they can? FRANKLY my inclination is that if we cannot step up to CARE as a community in the midst of a crisis, maybe we are all better off being eliminated as a species. This violence towards others wherever it is happening is so despicable that I feel nauseated. I cringe at the way people in the US have been treating one another over the "measles". The ramping up of insane measures to control in the states and the way our government is ready to impose draconian laws is frightening. In the name of "For the Good of the people", the worst is apparently OK.

    I would fight back too unless I knew I could trust/expect humane treatment. That is animal physical response to terror:fight flight or freeze.

    This is kindness

    Last edited by Delight; 16th February 2020 at 03:13.

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    Exclamation Re: The Wuhan Coronavirus [Covid-19, the Honey Badger virus]

    "Wake Up All China Citizen !!" she said:

    "I prefer dangerous freedom over peaceful slavery"
    ~ Thomas Jefferson
    Last edited by ExomatrixTV; 16th February 2020 at 04:30.
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    Default Re: The Wuhan Coronavirus [Covid-19, the Honey Badger virus]

    The coincidence of doing the US/China trade deal and the outbreak happened practically in the same week. I do hope this wasn't launched just because they didn't like the deal that was signed. The odds of a global recession or worse are going up day by day as China is the major producer of many things for many countries. Also the crack down on dissidents has no bad PR because they are handling the contagion. It is a perfect excuse to put in many things( rules,policies) globally.

    Why even mention such a thing; prepare for the worse, hope for the best.

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    Default Re: The Wuhan Coronavirus [Covid-19, the Honey Badger virus]

    Quote Posted by ExomatrixTV (here)
    "Wake Up All China Citizen !!" she said:

    "I prefer dangerous freedom over peaceful slavery"
    ~ Thomas Jefferson

    Thank you so much for sharing 🙏❤️🙏 I wish that people wake up and stand up for each other, for the true humanity not the precalculated one,
    regardless the “nationalities” we were “assigned to” to keep their obsolete wars ongoing,
    we are Life, Living Beings of all things the first and the last.

    What’s 60 or 100 years of brainwashing and dumbing propaganda against thousands and millions of years of cultural evolution. People will never forget who they really are for the better of it.

    Ernest Hemingway:” But human spirit is not meant for defeat. A man can be destroyed but not defeated”.



    Under the starry sky, you are the child of heaven and earth
    you are free
    it’s our birth right


    🙏🙏🙏

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    Avalon Member Cognitive Dissident's Avatar
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    Default Re: The Wuhan Coronavirus [Covid-19, the Honey Badger virus]

    Evidence that the Chinese military knew about the virus in advance of the public announcement: Wuhan PLA Naval University announcement on 2 January to restrict entry of those with high temperature, to protect against the unknown Coronavirus

    https://twitter.com/jenniferatntd/st...776667649?s=21

    This Twitter account is well worth following

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    Exclamation Re: The Wuhan Coronavirus [Covid-19, the Honey Badger virus]





    Click image for larger version

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    Bill Gates Recalls Meetings Where Trump Questioned Vaccines and Mentioned Gates’s Daughter

    February 2011 clip of Bill Gates being interviewed by CNN’s Sanjay Gupta about his foundation’s vaccination efforts:
    Quote Dr. Sanjay Gupta: Ten billion dollars over the next 10 years to make it “the year of the vaccines.” What does that mean exactly?
    Bill Gates: Over this decade, we believe unbelievable progress can be made, in both inventing new vaccines and making sure they get out to all the children who need them. […] we only need about six or seven more — and then you would have all the tools to reduce childhood death, reduce population growth, and everything — the stability, the environment — benefits from that.
    What if in 2030 it is 100% proven that Bill Gates is the main player in the mass culling of the Earth ... What did we wrong NOW (and coming years) if that is the case in 2030?

    cheers,
    John

    Bill Gates wants to WHAT??! Depopulation Through Vaccines and Healthcare??!
    The satanic like laughter at 2 min 25 sec up to 2 min 35 sec in above video!

    [Bill Gates 2010 quote]: "First, we’ve got population. The world today has 6.8 billion people. That’s headed up to about nine billion. Now, if we do a really great job on new vaccines, health care, reproductive health services, we could lower that by, perhaps, 10 or 15 percent [unquote].
    Last edited by ExomatrixTV; 16th February 2020 at 14:37.
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    Default Re: The Wuhan Coronavirus [Covid-19, the Honey Badger virus]

    I still kind of keep wondering what did the first human carriers of the Covid-19 encountered in common that is more commonly eaten (smelled or touched) than bat soup, for example.
    Also, repeated exposure to boiling temperatures deactivates most viruses.

    Exposure or consumption of raw food on the other hand facilitates very fast transmission rate, as I don’t know what all kinds of live creatures people eat commonly as we can observe that the virus struck mostly seniors who often depend on low quality food it probably wasn’t “lofty pangolins”.

    This research work confirms that the Covid-19 shares homologous sequence with Myripristis murdjan,
    common kind of soldier fish.


    https://www.biorxiv.org/content/10.1....925867v1.full


    The Atlantic and Pacific salmon had both been stricken by viral diseases for decades now, and numbers of viral infections in fish and marine mammals too are increasing.

    https://elifesciences.org/articles/4...res#fig1sdata6


    Remember also that ocean water is still perfect incubator for primitive life forms. Each cubic centimeter of ocean water hosts millions of little creatures who merrily interact with each other for millions of their life times.
    If the oceans temperature increases their household situation improves rapidly and they start over growing in big numbers.

    Before they ever reach to us, they are hosted by other millions of creatures of higher biological order who contain them in their watery bodies without having to build special resistance. Viruses feed of the “waste” of our biochemical disintegration that is junk cell material and metabolic byproducts.

    They are like little AI , closest to “replicants”. They learn from each host about the hierarchy of natural predation and who is on the top of the food chain.

    We don’t know the passage of the virus really, no one has confirmed or did it leak out of the Wuhan biolab. So difficult to say but since it’s a-live, we have to treat it as such regardless.

    It would make common sense to me though if the chief physician came to open with a statement advising not to consume any raw animal products including seafood,
    and regular meat products uncooked as immediate prevention from further chance infection.

    Sorry if I’ve said it already


    🙏

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    Default Re: The Wuhan Coronavirus [Covid-19, the Honey Badger virus]

    Quote Posted by Agape (here)
    I still kind of keep wondering what did the first human carriers of the Covid-19 encountered in common that is more commonly eaten (smelled or touched) than bat soup, for example.
    Also, repeated exposure to boiling temperatures deactivates most viruses.

    Exposure or consumption of raw food on the other hand facilitates very fast transmission rate, as I don’t know what all kinds of live creatures people eat commonly as we can observe that the virus struck mostly seniors who often depend on low quality food it probably wasn’t “lofty pangolins”.

    This research work confirms that the Covid-19 shares homologous sequence with Myripristis murdjan,
    common kind of soldier fish.


    https://www.biorxiv.org/content/10.1....925867v1.full


    The Atlantic and Pacific salmon had both been stricken by viral diseases for decades now, and numbers of viral infections in fish and marine mammals too are increasing.

    https://elifesciences.org/articles/4...res#fig1sdata6


    Remember also that ocean water is still perfect incubator for primitive life forms. Each cubic centimeter of ocean water hosts millions of little creatures who merrily interact with each other for millions of their life times.
    If the oceans temperature increases their household situation improves rapidly and they start over growing in big numbers.

    Before they ever reach to us, they are hosted by other millions of creatures of higher biological order who contain them in their watery bodies without having to build special resistance. Viruses feed of the “waste” of our biochemical disintegration that is junk cell material and metabolic byproducts.

    They are like little AI , closest to “replicants”. They learn from each host about the hierarchy of natural predation and who is on the top of the food chain.

    We don’t know the passage of the virus really, no one has confirmed or did it leak out of the Wuhan biolab. So difficult to say but since it’s a-live, we have to treat it as such regardless.

    It would make common sense to me though if the chief physician came to open with a statement advising not to consume any raw animal products including seafood,
    and regular meat products uncooked as immediate prevention from further chance infection.

    Sorry if I’ve said it already


    🙏
    Viruses remind me of the "archons" of the microbial world. I wonder if there is any truth to that at some level? They do sort of defy reality as we know it, such strange and powerful little buggers. Honestly, they have always scared the crap out of me.

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    Default Re: The Wuhan Coronavirus [Covid-19, the Honey Badger virus]

    Star Trek :THE RETURN OF THE ARCHONS

    "Without freedom of choice there is no creativity. The body dies."

    Very apropos considering everything that is happening right now!

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    Default Re: The Wuhan Coronavirus [Covid-19, the Honey Badger virus]

    Let's Get Bill Gates Take On The Global Pandemic-In His Own Words From His Own Mouth:

    [Bill Gates Quote in above video]: "Not Missiles but Microbes" [unquote] (is the most dangerous event) ... what he actually means is: "Not Missiles but Weaponized (genetic enhanced) Microbes coming from a Lab that MAY be linked to Bill Gates vaccine patents after the fact" ... ... Pushing for MANDATORY Vaccination program by Military Force?

    cheers,
    John Kuhles
    Last edited by ExomatrixTV; 16th February 2020 at 18:19.
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    Default Re: The Wuhan Coronavirus [Covid-19, the Honey Badger virus]

    Yup, Gates is talking about depopulation and the crowd just chuckles...why because people are just not listening anymore.
    The same thing is happening when I speak to people about this stuff....they just roll their eyes and look discouraged.
    Just like this TED talk, folks are waiting to hear the infamous key words from their leaders...there is no more reading between the lines...just waiting and waiting to be led by the authorities...
    Seeing all of this disjointed behaviour leads me to think it’s going to be by the book, just like it was planned all along....
    Last edited by Eligos; 16th February 2020 at 19:29.

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    Default Re: The Wuhan Coronavirus [Covid-19, the Honey Badger virus]

    Quote Posted by Richter (here)
    Clips from inside locked down cities in China (22:05)


    Part 1-6 can be found here:
    https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCqE...HOcJsOQ/videos
    Part 8
    (Feb. 15) The people are getting more desperate by the hour, while the official channels - & their
    (Chinese) version of msm news - serve a more optimistic view...

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    Default Re: The Wuhan Coronavirus [Covid-19, the Honey Badger virus]

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    Default Re: The Wuhan Coronavirus [Covid-19, the Honey Badger virus]

    Quote HEALTHCAREFEBRUARY 13, 2020 / 7:02 PM / 3 DAYS AGO
    RPT-Hunt on for 'patient zero' who spread coronavirus globally from Singapore
    John Geddie, Sangmi Cha, Kate Holton
    6 MIN READ


    * Virus spread from British gas analytics firm’s sales meeting

    * Meeting was in Singapore’s Grand Hyatt hotel

    * Linked cases have appeared from South Korea to Spain

    * Experts say finding initial carrier key to containment

    By John Geddie, Sangmi Cha and Kate Holton

    SINGAPORE/SEOUL/LONDON, Feb 13 (Reuters) - As lion dancers snaked between conference room tables laden with plastic bottles, pens, notebooks and laptops, some staff from British gas analytics firm Servomex snapped photos of the performance meant to bring good luck and fortune.

    But the January sales meeting in a luxury Singapore hotel was far from auspicious.

    Someone seated in the room, or in the vicinity of the hotel that is renowned for its central location and a racy nightclub in the basement, was about to take coronavirus global.

    Three weeks later, global health authorities are still scrambling to work out who carried the disease into the mundane meeting of a firm selling gas meters, which then spread to five countries from South Korea to Spain, infecting over a dozen people.

    Experts say finding this so-called “patient zero” is critical for tracing all those potentially exposed to infection and containing the outbreak, but as time passes, the harder it becomes.

    “We do feel uncomfortable obviously when we diagnose a patient with the illness and we can’t work out where it came from...the containment activities are less effective,” said Dale Fisher, chair of the Global Outbreak Alert and Response Network coordinated by the World Health Organisation.

    Authorities initially hinted at Chinese delegates, which included someone from Wuhan - the Chinese city at the epicentre of the virus that has killed over 1,350 people. But a Servomex spokesperson told Reuters its Chinese delegates had not tested positive.

    Fisher and other experts have compared the Singapore meeting to another so-called “super-spreading” incident at a Hong Kong hotel in 2003 where a sick Chinese doctor spread Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome around the world.

    The WHO has opened an investigation into the Singapore incident, but said its “way too early” to tell if it is a super-spreading event.

    SCARY AND SOBERING
    It was more than a week after the meeting - which according to a company e-mail included Servomex’s leadership team and global sales staff - that the first case surfaced in Malaysia.

    The incubation period for the disease is up to 14 days and people may be able to infect others before symptoms appear.

    The firm said it immediately adopted “extensive measures” to contain the virus and protect employees and the wider community. Those included self-isolation for all 109 attendees, of whom 94 were from overseas and had left Singapore.

    But the virus kept spreading.

    Two South Korean delegates fell sick after sharing a buffet meal with the Malaysian, who also passed the infection to his sister and mother-in-law. Three of the firm’s Singapore attendees also tested positive.

    Then cases started appearing in Europe.

    An infected British delegate had headed from the conference to a French ski resort, where another five people fell ill. Another linked case then emerged in Spain, and when the Briton returned to his home town in the south of England the virus spread further.

    “It feels really scary that one minute it’s a story in China... and then the next minute it is literally on our doorstep,” said Natalie Brown, whose children went to the same school as the British carrier. The school said in a letter that two people at the school had been isolated.

    “It’s scary and sobering how quickly it seems to have spread,” said Brown.

    TIME RUNNING OUT
    Back in Singapore, authorities were battling to keep track of new cases of local transmissions, many unlinked to previous cases.

    Management at the hotel - the Grand Hyatt Singapore - said they had cleaned extensively and were monitoring staff and guests for infection but did not know “how, where or when” conference attendees were infected. The lion dancers, who posted photos of the event on Facebook, said they were virus free.

    “Everyone assumes it was a delegate but it could have been a cleaner, it could have been a waiter,” said Paul Tambyah, an infectious diseases expert at National University Singapore. He added it was “very important” to find “patient zero” to establish other possible “chains of transmission”.

    But time may be running out.

    Singapore health ministry’s Kenneth Mak said the government will continue to try and identify the initial carrier until the outbreak ends, but as days pass it will get harder.

    “We might never be able to tell who that first patient is,” Mak said.

    Meanwhile, the fallout from the conference continues to sow trepidation weeks after the event and thousands of miles away.

    Reuters visited Servomex’s offices in the suburbs of South Korea’s capital, Seoul. It was closed and dark inside, and a building guard told Reuters employees were working from home.

    A notice posted by building management stated a coronavirus patient had entered the complex, while several young women could be overheard in a nearby elevator discussing whether it had been used by the infected person.

    “Do you think the patient would have gotten on this elevator or the other one?” one said. (Reporting by John Geddie, Joe Brock and Keith Zhai in Singapore, Sangmi Cha and Josh Smith in Seoul, Kate Holton in London, and Joseph Sipalan in Kuala Lumpur; Editing by Raju Gopalakrishnan)

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    Default Re: The Wuhan Coronavirus [Covid-19, the Honey Badger virus]

    I strongly suspect this virus has been engineered and deployed to force mass vaccinations.

    Now I ask myself "Why?"
    I answer "Probably an extension of efforts to manipulate and control other worlds and life forms."

    Now I ask "What is our best course of action?"
    I answer "Prepare as you would for any potential virus then wait for inspiration to act."

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    Exclamation Re: The Wuhan Coronavirus [Covid-19, the Honey Badger virus]

    China Wuhan Virus BioWar, 5G, InfoWar -- Robert Steele, Former Spy:

    This four-minute video points with admiration to the recent 1.5 hour video by Laurie Garrett, author of Betrayal of the Public Trust, and a short text summary for those who do not wish to spend 1.5 hours on video; and summarizes Robert Steele's Amazon #1 best seller white paper also free online, on the what, how, and why of the Wuhan situation -- this was a triple attack on China: a deliberate biowar infection; a deliberate 5G overlay reducing immunity and making the viral infections worse; and a massive global information war against China -- the media wrecked China, not the virus. Insider profit taking at stock exchanges around the world should be investigated, and all those who wrecked the Chinese and global economies with malice aforethought brought to the harshest form of justice possible.

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    ~no need2follow anyone only consider to broaden (y)our horizon of possibilities
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    Default Re: The Wuhan Coronavirus [Covid-19, the Honey Badger virus]

    Quote Posted by ExomatrixTV (here)
    China Wuhan Virus BioWar, 5G, InfoWar -- Robert Steele, Former Spy:

    This four-minute video points with admiration to the recent 1.5 hour video by Laurie Garrett, author of Betrayal of the Public Trust, and a short text summary for those who do not wish to spend 1.5 hours on video; and summarizes Robert Steele's Amazon #1 best seller white paper also free online, on the what, how, and why of the Wuhan situation -- this was a triple attack on China: a deliberate biowar infection; a deliberate 5G overlay reducing immunity and making the viral infections worse; and a massive global information war against China -- the media wrecked China, not the virus. Insider profit taking at stock exchanges around the world should be investigated, and all those who wrecked the Chinese and global economies with malice aforethought brought to the harshest form of justice possible.

    References:
    this one?


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    Default Re: The Wuhan Coronavirus [Covid-19, the Honey Badger virus]

    Laurie Garrett is very informative.

    Quote How China’s Incompetence Endangered the World
    As the deadly coronavirus began to spread, Beijing wasted the most critical resource to fight it: trust.
    BY LAURIE GARRETT
    FEBRUARY 15, 2020, 4:48 PM
    The novel coronavirus epidemic has reached a critical juncture. Steps taken over the next few days, particularly by Beijing’s leadership, will decide the fate of the virus and whether spreads internationally to become a genuine pandemic. Time is short for the Chinese government to prevent a catastrophe.


    Are China’s official reports, including claims that its control efforts are succeeding and the epidemic will soon peak, credible? Omens look bad. Once praised by the World Health Organization (WHO) and scientists worldwide for its quick, transparent response to the newly named COVID-19, China now faces international vilification and potential domestic unrest as it blunders through continued cover-ups, lies, and repression that have already failed to stop the virus and may well be fanning the flames of its spread.

    Since the epidemic came to the world’s attention in early January it has been marked by startling moments when China’s health authorities announced dramatic surges in apparent cases of the disease, none more surprising than the sudden Feb. 12 adjustment that saw case numbers in Hubei province swell by 14,840 in a single day, pushing the national total to 59,804 cases. The adjustment, according to government officials, was due to a widening definition of the disease for just one place, Hubei Province, while authorities continue to limit their COVID-19 case descriptions elsewhere in China by a prior approach, counting smaller numbers.

    The pneumonia death last week of China’s real epidemic hero, the ophthalmologist Li Wenliang, has revealed the ugliest side of the Chinese Communist Party (CCP) and its terrible effort to rewrite the history of a seemingly out-of-control epidemic. Li treated patients in December in Wuhan, where the outbreak originated, who looked like SARS cases, he told colleagues on Dec. 30 via a doctors’ social media chatroom. Days later, for the so-called crime of rumormongering, Li and seven other physicians were brought before China’s security police and compelled to sign a document admitting to “spreading lies.” For days, Wuhan authorities sought to stifle Li’s voice, but even after he caught the virus while treating his patients and was confined to an intensive care unit bed, he continued to sound epidemic alarms on the BBC World Service. On Feb. 6, the once-robust 34-year-old physician died. Li’s death opened the gates of political rage across China, sparking an unprecedented outpouring of grief and outrage, denouncing the government cover-up.

    Some China watchers have likened the coronavirus crisis for Chinese President Xi Jinping to the threat the Chernobyl nuclear meltdown in 1986 posed to Mikhail Gorbachev’s hold on the Soviet Union. Others have likened the young martyred physician’s brave truth-telling to the legendary “Tank Man,” an anonymous citizen who stood, grocery bags in hand, before a line of Chinese tanks, blocking their entry into Beijing’s Tiananmen Square and their use to quell the 1989 pro-democracy student protests.

    As the China expert Bill Bishop wrote last week in his daily Sinocism newsletter, “The Party’s social contract with the people—ensuring the people’s well being and providing ever-increasing economic prosperity—is being stressed on a nationwide level in ways I don’t recall in the past several decades. Last Friday I wrote that ‘this is as close to an existential crisis for Xi and the Party that I think we have seen since [the Tiananmen massacre of] 1989’, and I think it is even more so a week later.” Just before I read Bishop’s assessment, I did a CBS News podcast with my former Council on Foreign Relations colleague Elizabeth Economy, one of the world’s top experts on Chinese politics. She, too, labeled Li’s death and apparent splits inside the CCP over how best to handle the epidemic as the most significant threat to his power Xi has faced and a critical test of the viability of the entire current leadership of the CCP. No leader since Mao Zedong has consolidated as much power and control as Xi, which leaves China’s leader vulnerable to blame in times of catastrophe.

    This is much more than inside-baseball Chinese politics. It matters deeply for businesses wondering how long the pain of China’s shutdown will last and for public health leaders worried about how they might handle the coronavirus should it spread inside their countries, states, or cities. It has spilled over onto WHO Director-General Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus, who has faced sharp criticism—even a recall petition—for his meetings with Xi and other Chinese leaders and his apparent reluctance to declare the outbreak a global health emergency.

    For his part, Xi disappeared from public view the day after his January 27 meeting the WHO’s Ghebreyesus, not to be seen again for twelve days, when he briefly strolled through the Chaoyang district of Beijing, wearing a medical mask.

    The political crisis in China is prompting global concern about the reliability of epidemic data released by the Chinese government, the usefulness of Chinese guidance regarding how the virus is spread and who is at risk for death, and the measures best taken to protect health care workers from falling victim to the disease they are trying to treat. Since the first Dec. 30 announcement of a new disease in Wuhan, the CCP has woven a tapestry of narratives, primarily for domestic political purposes, aligning official case and death numbers with the storylines. Meanwhile, the international health community, from WHO all the way down to academic statisticians and infectious diseases analysts, has tried to infer from the dubious official daily tallies just how dangerous the coronavirus disease may be for the rest of the world.

    The bottom line is trust, which appears to be waning inside China and is increasingly unraveling across the public health world. An epidemic cannot be fought and won unless the bonds of trust between governments and people can survive the grief, confusions, emotions, and medical challenges of the battle. The Chinese government, in its negligence, has jeopardized those bonds, perhaps beyond all repair.

    A security guard sits outside the closed Huanan Seafood Wholesale Market, which was linked to cases of coronavirus, in Wuhan, China, on Jan. 17.
    A security guard sits outside the closed Huanan Seafood Wholesale Market, which was linked to cases of coronavirus, in Wuhan, China, on Jan. 17. GETTY IMAGES
    Between early December and Jan. 19, the chief Chinese Communist Party narrative from local officials in Wuhan, the epicenter of the epidemic, was that a very small number of people connected to a local live fish and animal market had become infected with a new virus, causing a few to be hospitalized with pneumonia. Whatever the cause of the sicknesses, it was not SARS or anything like SARS. All released data conveniently suited that narrative. Anybody who, like the physician Li, hinted at facts that countered the narrative was suppressed.

    After the official announcement of the new disease on New Year’s Eve, a second narrative took flight, which argued that shutting down the live animal market had effectively eliminated the spread of the disease, as there was no evidence of human-to-human spread of the virus. For two weeks, the official case numbers barely budged and even decreased to 41. The message to the Chinese people was that there was nothing to worry about, local police and health officials had stopped an outbreak, job well done—a scenario accepted by WHO.

    Throughout those two vital weeks—time when aggressive control efforts might have stopped the outbreak—the virus was spreading completely independently from the animal marketThroughout those two vital weeks—time when aggressive control efforts might have stopped the outbreak—the virus was spreading completely independently from the animal market, as it had been since at least mid-December. Throughout December and early January, about half of the coronavirus cases in Wuhan were entirely independent of the animal market, and the epidemic was doubling in size weekly. Researchers at Imperial College London reckoned that 1,723 people in Wuhan were infected by Jan. 12.
    As international anxiety, doubting the containment narrative, grew, and evidence of human-to-human transmission of the virus became undeniable, Xi took steps to flush out information. Around the same time, a high-level CCP committee posted a WeChat message (later deleted) that denounced functionaries and bureaucrats who might be suppressing epidemic information, warning, “Whoever deliberately delays or conceals reporting for the sake of their own interests will be forever nailed to history’s pillar of shame.”

    Not surprisingly, the official narrative suddenly changed, as did the tally of cases and deaths, quadrupling to 198 cases on Jan. 19. In the new narrative, the animal market was no longer mentioned, and Wuhan’s leaders poked fingers of blame at one another for pushing the prior story and put huge sections of the city of 11 million on lockdown. But with the Lunar New Year holidays approaching, and rampant fears of quarantine, millions of Wuhanese abandoned their city, fanning out to traditional family villages and other cities throughout China—many, unknowingly, taking the virus with them. Drawing from its SARS 2003 playbook, the Chinese government put the entire nation on a range of lockdowns, with Wuhan cut off from the rest of the world physically and, as would increasingly be the case for dissident and critical voices, also from the virtual world. Lunar New Year travel was discouraged; the holiday was lengthened nationwide to minimize the spread of the virus in schools and workplaces; and throughout Hubei province and neighboring regions, some 100 million people were encouraged to self-quarantine, staying inside their apartments and homes.

    The virologist Guan Yi of the University of Hong Kong (HKU) warned that the containment strategy might fail and that a bigger outbreak was certain, which he said could conservatively be 10 times bigger than the SARS epidemic, meaning more than 8,000 cases.

    Scientifically, the containment strategy rested on a crucial assumption: The virus could spread from one person to another only if the source had a fever. Temperature checkpoints were thus erected across the nation, along highways, at entrances to large buildings, at all points of transit, even in the hands of police patrolling urban streets hundreds of miles away from Wuhan. Trains, airplanes, buses, and highways were shut down entirely. By identifying every single person in China who was running a fever and placing them in quarantine, the virus would no longer spread, and soon the epidemic would be over.

    But by Feb. 3, there was evidence that people who had no fevers, only mild forms of coronavirus illness, could pass the virus to others.But by Feb. 3, there was evidence that people who had no fevers, only mild forms of coronavirus illness, could pass the virus to others. And one such person might infect two—even four—other people. Not only could the virus spread through cough droplets, saliva, or nasal fluids, but feces also tested positive for contamination, raising the specter of oral/fecal transmission via handled, uncooked food. Worse, the duration of this mildly symptomatic, potentially infectious incubation period might be very long—up to 24 days. Suddenly, the coronavirus didn’t look much like SARS, which had an incubation time of about three days and was only infectious from febrile individuals. No, this new virus looked more like influenza, which can be spread from a person with no symptoms to another via a handshake or shared airspace. But even then, the comparison fails because few people incubate flu for more than 24 hours, much less 24 days.
    By late January, Wuhan was a ghost town, with hardly a person or vehicle to be seen, its entire population having either deserted the city or hunkered down in homebound quarantine. Yet the virus continued to claim new victims, and Xi warned the nation of its “accelerating spread.” As the containment narrative proved fallible, and cities beyond Wuhan began to experience the frightening spread of the disease, the CCP turned to another familiar playbook: elevating the police state.

    Overnight, gymnasiums, sports arenas, hotels, university dormitories, convention centers, and other large facilities were transformed into holding centers in which thousands of beds were placed in long rows and food, toiletries, and regular fever checks were provided to the thousands of people placed under quarantine inside. There was no question that these weren’t hospitals—many held within these makeshift quarantine facilities complained that they were never tested for infection but were warehoused and compelled to share shower and toilet facilities with hundreds of other, possibly infected, people.

    Workers set up beds at an exhibition center that was converted into a hospital in preparation for coronavirus patients in Wuhan on Feb. 4.
    Workers set up beds at an exhibition center that was converted into a hospital in preparation for coronavirus patients in Wuhan on Feb. 4. STR/AFP VIA GETTY IMAGES
    As anxiety rose, Xi tried to shift blame, naming to head up the epidemic response and dispatching Premier Li Keqiang to Wuhan. Xi lashed out against “untruthful speech,” focusing on those who were using Weibo and other social media to cast doubts on the containment policy and bemoan their confinements. And he forwarded an added narrative, blaming the U.S. government for China’s plight. On Jan. 30, the same day that WHO declared the epidemic a public health emergency of international concern, Secretary of State Mike Pompeo issued a travel advisory to Americans, warning against visiting China. During the first week of February, the restrictions placed on U.S. airlines, airports, Chinese immigrants, travelers reentering the United States, and trade in key goods between the nations mounted.

    By Feb. 3, hospitals all over China were reporting shortages of test kits, forcing a large reduction in diagnosis and the reporting of cases. A medical academic and a member of the high-level expert team put together by the Chinese National Health Commission warned: “Early detection, early diagnosis, early isolation, and early treatment cannot be done in Wuhan at this time. I hope that the country will support Wuhan.”

    That same day, the Standing Committee of the Political Bureau of the CCP Central Committee held a meeting, formulating a new narrative: that the epidemic was out of control because of poor management. The CCP would now lead a “people’s war” against the virus, clamping down even harder on quarantines and rumors. The epidemic ought to be easy to control, given 80 percent of its victims were over 60 years of age, 75 percent had bodies weakened by some other health condition, and, curiously, very few were children and 66 percent were men, according to the new official datasets.

    In a plea for patriotism, the CCP urged people to identify ailing neighbors and turn them into authorities.In a plea for patriotism, the CCP urged people to identify ailing neighbors and turn them into authorities. Eventually, in at least one town, payments were promised, equivalent to about a third of an average Chinese adult’s monthly income. The identified were removed—sometimes forcibly—from their homes and placed in makeshift field hospitals set up in schools and sports facilities. As international experts questioned whether the virus could be stopped, Beijing threw more resources to the warehousing of suspected cases and hospitalization of those with pneumonia.
    But by Feb. 5, the funeral parlors and crematoriums were reported to be having problems keeping up with the disposal of the dead in Wuhan. Though no data was provided to address the matter, Wuhan’s lockdown was endangering not only the lives of coronavirus-infected individuals but also those of thousands of people who required medications and occasional treatment for such things as HIV infection, kidney disease, diabetes, and hypertension. Hospitals no longer welcomed them, medicines were running out, yet there is no count of their numbers or deaths.

    Across Hubei, hospitals were by the end of the first week of February running out of beds, respirators, and oxygen and pneumonia support equipment. As more cities saw their case numbers soar, they followed Wuhan’s lockdown and quarantine strategy. On Feb. 14, China’s National Health Commission finally acknowledged the toll COVID-19 was taking on healthcare workers, saying 1,716 of them had been infected on the job, and six had died of the pneumonia disease.

    A photo of the late ophthalmologist Li Wenliang rests among bouquets at the Houhu Branch of Wuhan Central Hospital on Feb. 7.A photo of the late ophthalmologist Li Wenliang rests among bouquets at the Houhu Branch of Wuhan Central Hospital on Feb. 7. STR/AFP VIA GETTY IMAGES

    Then, on Feb. 6, Li Wenliang died of the coronavirus disease, sparking an outcry from across the nation, filled with undeniable rage. The government responded to the outpouring of grief and anger by censoring social media posting and blocking accounts. Cecilia Wang—a Shanghai-based reporter for the Economist—tweeted in real time a scrubbing operation unfolding on Chinese social media, as comments about the government’s handling of the epidemic were erased from digital history. On Feb. 8, it was reported that Xi had appointed his protégé Chen Yixin, a man with no medical or scientific background, as second in command of the team in charge of handling the epidemic crisis in Hubei. Chen’s expertise is law enforcement, and he heads China’s most powerful domestic security commission. As Chen swept into Wuhan, heads rolled among the preexisting Hubei and Wuhan epidemic leadership.

    On Feb. 9, the official numbers showed a slowing in new case reports—a trend that would persist until the enormous Feb. 12 spike in numbers. During this three-day window, two new narratives emerged. First, that the epidemic had reached its peak. And second, that it was time for the nation to get back to work, restoring the Chinese economy.

    But stability was hardly anywhere to be found across the country. In one of the hardest-hit cities in China, Huanggang, the local CCP leader said the municipality could test only 900 people a day. A citywide search identified 13,000 fever patients. Fatality rates, according to the Chinese Center for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), varied across the nation, with 4 percent of those sick with the coronavirus disease dying in Wuhan and 5 percent of cases proving lethal in Tianmen. But it was difficult to ascribe credibility to those estimates because nobody really knew the baseline—how many people were infected. Not only were too few people getting tested, but the diagnostic kits were so difficult to execute properly that there was a false negative rate as high as 50 percent, meaning some labs were missing half of all infections.

    As the makeshift quarantine facilities filled, questions arose about their safety, as people were stacked side by side and shared toilet facilities. There was clear evidence that the coronavirus disease could be spread via feces or the off-gassing from overused toilets and taxed plumbing.

    On Feb. 10, Xi sacked two of Hubei’s top health officials, amid claims that the virus could sicken 5 percent of Wuhan’s population, or half a million people. Three days later, Hubei’s party secretary was replaced by a Xi loyalist.

    A train attendant gestures support to medical staff as they leave for Wuhan in Nanchang, in China's Jiangxi province, on Feb. 13.
    A train attendant gestures support to medical staff as they leave for Wuhan in Nanchang, in China’s Jiangxi province, on Feb. 13. STR/AFP VIA GETTY IMAGES
    Wu Zunyou is the chief epidemiologist for China’s CDC, ultimately responsible for estimating and counting the toll of the coronavirus epidemic. On Feb. 13, he spoke with Howard Bauchner, the editor in chief of the Journal of the American Medical Association, defending the accuracy of China’s epidemic numbers. Admitting that diagnostic kits were in short supply and could be difficult to use, he nevertheless insisted that the epidemic was winding down. As more of the infected come to the end of their incubation periods, Wu argued, transmission will slow, and it will be clear that China’s control methods have, indeed, worked.

    Robert Redfield, who heads the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, told CNN this week that he was far less optimistic. “Right now we’re in an aggressive containment mode,” Redfield said. “We don’t know a lot about this virus. This virus is probably with us beyond this season, beyond this year, and I think eventually the virus will find a foothold and we will get community-based transmission.”

    In Geneva this week, some 400 top infectious diseases experts gathered to help WHO solve the many mysteries that still surround the virus. One of them was Hong Kong University’s Gabriel Leung, who does not think China’s strategy will succeed and fears that as schools reopen and millions of people return to Wuhan and other locked-down cities, the virus could, once again, surge. And it could spread far beyond China’s borders, possibly infecting more than 60 percent of the world population.

    The new coronavirus could spread far beyond China’s borders, possibly infecting more than 60 percent of the world population.

    Even if the coronavirus disease kills only 1 percent of its victims, 1 percent of 60 percent of 7 billion people is a staggering death toll, placing the coronavirus alongside the three biggest pandemics of human history—the 14th-century plague, the 1918 influenza, and the current HIV/AIDS toll.

    I prefer to believe that humanity will contain the coronavirus to a far less horrible level for long enough to develop an effective vaccine. But this will require a massive effort over long stretches of time. Novel vaccines require years of research and testing.

    Unfortunately, China is showing how all this can go wrong, making a crisis into a catastrophe. Xi’s government has provided the world with reams of data, but their credibility, or lack thereof, is inextricably bound to the CCP’s methods of governance, censorship, intimidation, and toadyism. The rest of the world is left to prognosticate and prepare without really knowing what havoc the coronavirus enemy is capable of wreaking.


    Laurie Garrett is a former senior fellow for global health at the Council on Foreign Relations and a Pulitzer Prize winning science writer.
    Last edited by Delight; 17th February 2020 at 01:45.

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    Default Re: The Wuhan Coronavirus [Covid-19, the Honey Badger virus]

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    Default Re: The Wuhan Coronavirus [Covid-19, the Honey Badger virus]

    There is not much being discussed in the healthcare community about covid-19? This nurse says she underestimated.....


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