Ebola in China

What you don’t know can kill you:

D: “It’s alright. We ran tests on those samples and isolated the SZ77 A3231 virus.”

I: “What is this SZ77 A3231 virus?”

D: “This is a strain of the Ebola virus.”

I: “Would you like to comment about it?”

D: “It’s rather impossible to totally explain it.”

I: “I can understand so, but why is the term “less-infectious” always affixed to our version of the Ebola virus?”

D: “There are 2 reasons for doing so. First, to reduce panic among the people should it ever leak. And second, the Ebola virus has evolved in China. Re-combination has been detected. Most prominently at the portion which determines its effect on humans (very technical description, I can’t describe it. sorry.). Also, abrupt breaks in the sequencing were detected, leading to changes in the incubation period. (Or possibly “changes in the incubation period were detected”)

I: “How were these viruses classified then? / Could you elaborate more about the various strains?”

D: “Previously, strains of Ebola in China always had the EBO prefix. Subsequently following information leaks, the classification method was changed. We stopped using the EBO prefix. Instead, coupled with the discovery that the virus had become more virulent and lethal, we re-named the strains according to the placed where they were first discovered. For example, the strain in June became the SZ77 A3231. Sometimes, we don’t even use their place of discovery, instead directly naming it the A3231.”

I: “In that way, the Ebola virus wouldn’t even be brought into the picture.”

D: “Precisely, viruses such as the Ebola are national secrets.”

Dr. Henry Niman interprets the translation of the above conversation with a doctor involved in testing samples from patients in the mysterious swine disease outbreak in Sichuan Province:

The interview also indicates that the Streptococcus Suis is not the cause of the illness. It is present in pigs and is merely activated by infectious agents, which include Ebola, plague, and an un-named virus which is considered “dangerous”. The emphasis is on the bacteria because it can produce similar symptoms. The symptoms of the patients match pandemic flu of 1918, and H5N1 can produce such symptoms.

In other words, the official party line, which is that the 34 dead in Sichuan Province (out of 46 outcomes–a whopping case fatality rate of 72%) succumbed to streptococcus infections, is a pile of pig poop.

It looks like a new strain of Ebola, possibly recombined with H5N1 (avian flu). Until the Chinese government allows the outside world to take a look, we won’t know for sure.

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