Germany’s alternative media is increasingly reporting on Baxter, WHO and also on legislation allowing forced vaccination in Germany, such as paragraph §20 of the German Law on Infection Protection which cancels basic civic rights in the event of a pandemic “emergency”.
This morning I recorded an interview with Michael Vogt. After that, I went to visit Baxter’s facilities on Orth an der Donau with Thomas Pfeiffer and Markus Wolf from Grenz tv to take a closer look at the place where 72 kilos of seasonal flu material was manufactured and contaminated with live bird flu virus (courtesy of WHO) this February before being sent out to 16 labs in four countries, nearly sparking a pandemic.
If you check out Baxter’s facilities on the Uferstrasse in Orth an der Donau using Google satellite maps, you will get some idea of just how large the complex is — and also how isolated.
Set apart from an idyllic but tiny village (a church, a castle and a few shops), the Baxter complex is in a thickly wooded area not far from the Danube river.
It can be reached only by one road and that is a winding country lane – a lane so narrow, moreover, that cars can barely overtake. That said, the shade from the woods was very pleasant with temperatures soaring into the mid-thirties.
An arrow straight cycling path runs along a raised bank on one side of the complex, which is screened by more impenetrable woods. But there is no other road or footpath close by.
As we drove along the cycling path and got an idea of just how vast the woods around the complex are, the car’s satellite navigational system stopped working….Mind you, we shouldn’t have been driving on a cycling path anyway.
Lots of cars with German number plates were parked in the parking lot where the flags of Baxter, the USA, EU and Austria flutter from flag poles.
Baxter’s research and production facilities in Orth an der Donau are among the most up to date in the world, and the complex is truly gigantic with an extrension also in the process of being built.
The granite and concrete buildings with narrow, dark, reflecting windows have a martial-look, though the tallest was only three-storeys high. A fence adds to the impression of secrecy. Cars going in and out have to pass through a barrier beside a security guardhouse.
We weren’t allowed to film close to the entrance. As soon as we walked up, a security guard in a blue paramilitary style uniform with his trousers tucked into ankle boots on a bike — used for patrolling the cycling path at the side of the complex? — rushed up and approached us together with a Baxter employee who told us we were not allowed to film the outside of the facilities even though the parking lot is technically public ground.
Anyway, the place sure looked like a high tech bioweapons development and production facility rather than like an ordinary biotech or pharma company to me – and it had the security to match.
It was hard to imagine how lorries could navigate the narrow country road leading to Baxter – as they presumably must to bring supplies in to the production facility and also to transport the products back out.
A woman serving drinks in an inn in the village of Orth an der Donau told us that a lot of the local people work for Baxter but no one seemed to know a great deal about the place.
Thomas and Markus hope to have a short documentary ready by August 20th.