by Jon Rappoport
January 31, 2016
Suppose the actual number of cases of microcephaly (babies born with small heads and brain impairment) are much fewer than reported?
Then all efforts to explain some “extraordinary, unusual, dire, and sudden situation” are misguided, are based on a lie.
Then we would have to backtrack and conceive of what is happening in Brazil in a whole different way.
I was waiting for this one. I’ve been investigating so-called epidemics since 1987. And over and over, I’ve seen health authorities lie about case numbers. Sometimes, they just make up incredible numbers out of thin air—as with Swine Flu, for example. In the fall of 2009, the US Centers for Disease Control estimated there were, get this, 22 million cases in the US.
And that was after Sharyl Attkisson, then a star investigative reporter for CBS News, found out the CDC had actually stopped counting Swine Flu cases. Why did they stop? Because the overwhelming number of blood samples from likely Swine Flu patients sent to labs came back negative for Swine Flu or any flu. So the CDC doubled down and decided to tell a real whopper. That’s an old propaganda trick. Tell a gigantic lie and people will salute it.
How about Zika? Microcephaly (babies with abnormally small heads and brain damage) is supposed to be the result of the Zika virus, which for 60 years has caused, at worst, mild illness.
Now we have a January 27 Associated Press story out of Rio, published in SFGate: “270 of 4,180 suspected microcephaly cases confirmed.”
That’s called a clue, in case you’re wondering. Of the previously touted 4,180 cases of microcephaly in Brazil, the actual number of confirmed cases is, well, only 270.
Of course, this won’t stop the press from building up fear about the dreaded virus, and Brazilian soldiers will still be going door to door handing out toxic mosquito sprays, and drug companies will continue to race forward to develop a vaccine for Zika—because The Machine is in gear and moving. Damn the torpedoes and the facts.
Here are quotes from the January 27 AP story, with my comments:
“RIO DE JANEIRO (AP) — New figures released Wednesday by Brazil’s Health Ministry as part of a probe into the Zika virus have found fewer cases of a rare birth defect than first feared.
“Researchers have been looking at 4,180 suspected cases of microcephaly reported since October. On Wednesday, officials said they had done a more intense analysis of more than 700 of those cases, confirming 270 cases and ruling out 462 others.”
My comment: Stop the music. What about the other 3448 suspected cases? No word. What does this mean? It means so far, there are only 270 confirmed cases of microcephaly. It definitely means that. Will the researchers in Brazil check into the other suspected 3448 cases, or are they so embarrassed they’d rather quit the whole investigation and pretend it never happened? Because, you see, the whole story started rolling because of the reported 4,180 cases. Without those high (false) numbers at the outset, there never would have been a story or a high degree of alarm and hysteria.
AP: “But what that means is hard to say, according to some experts. It does not answer whether the tropical Zika virus is causing the babies to have unusually small heads. Nor does it really tell us how big the problem is.”
My comment: Exactly. Zika as the cause of microcephaly is completely unconfirmed. That’s un-confirmed. They jumped the gun. And they don’t know how many cases of microcephaly there are.
AP: “But the World Health Organization and others have stressed that any link between Zika and the defect [microcephaly] remains circumstantial and is not yet proven scientifically. And the new figures were a reminder of just how little is known about the disease and its effects.”
My comment: Wonderful. Not yet proven scientifically. How little is known. But on that basis let’s call Zika an epidemic spreading across the world endangering all pregnant women or women who will get pregnant. This I call Depopulation by Press Conference: “Better to postpone pregnancy.” Governments and health agencies issue dire releases and then remain willfully blind. Business as usual.
AP: “Brazilian officials said the babies with the defect [microcephaly] and their mothers are being tested to see if they had been infected. Six of the 270 confirmed microcephaly cases were found to have the [Zika] virus.”
My comment: Let me get this straight. Let me read that paragraph again. Brazilian officials have confirmed only 270 cases of microcephaly. That’s all. Got that. And of those 270, only six, just six were found to have the Zika virus?? Are you kidding me? Six? And governments all over the world are claiming that Zika causes microcephaly, causes abnormally small heads and brain damage? What?
In case this is not clear, let me spell it out. You can’t say a virus causes a condition if the virus isn’t there.
“Well, Mr. Smith, you have the flu. The flu is caused by a virus. That’s the one and only cause. You don’t have the virus, but you have the flu. Okay? Take two logic courses and call me in the morning if you figure out I’m lying through my teeth.”
I’ve learned this lesson over and over again. Before saying that a virus is causing a condition, find out how many actual cases of the condition are nailed down. Then, for those cases, find out if the virus in question is present at all. Because, if it isn’t present, there is nothing to talk about. As in: nothing.
There are people out there who are already taking off from Zika Zika Zika, and they’re saying the virus was made in a lab, or it was brought to Earth by aliens. I suggest they go back to the beginning and realize the whole bloody story so far is shot full of holes.
It is made out of holes.
My prediction: If necessary, if people start to wake up about the hoax, if scientists begin to grumble and complain about having to lie and do propaganda, the World Health Organization and the CDC will move into Brazil and tell those Brazilian scientists to check out the 3,448 remaining cases of who-knows-what and say that most of them are microcephaly caused by the Zika virus. That’ll be the pressure point. That’ll be the op.
Because The Machine is in gear and moving, and health authorities can’t retract what they’ve already said. They can’t say: “Oops we made a mistake. We built a mountain where there is no mountain. Forget it. Zika is not a problem. And there are far, far fewer cases of microcephaly than we originally thought.”
They can’t do that and become the boy who cried wolf.
And if you think the Brazilian scientists who just blew the whistle on this whole operation by reporting their adjusted findings are now lying, because they’ve been pressured to cover up a wild out-of-control epidemic and protect certain culprits, that’s not how the game works. In that case, the Brazilian authorities would never have been allowed to announce widespread microcephaly and Zika in the first place.
Zika is a hoax. The World Health Organization and the CDC and government leaders are scrambling to get their stories straight. They’ll keep pushing the hoax, and vaccine makers will work toward a vaccine.
Based on nothing real.
Much of the time, that’s how all presumptive authority deals from the deck: they announce, they pronounce, they command, based on nothing real.