According to this brand new story from The Express sent over to ANP by Steve Quayle, a NEW 'Black Death' has been discovered in Uganda, a virus WORSE than plague with NO cure according to the World Health Organisation (WHO). Just the latest plague 'outbreak' this year, ANP will be taking a look over the next several days at the unusual surge of black death plague and the next story in this series will feature an in depth interview with Steve Quayle.
In the map we see above taken directly from the Center for Disease Control (CDC) showing cases of the human plague across the United States between 1970 and 2012, one particular case should immediately stand out.
On Sunday, as the two university workers stood before an Illinois judge for the first time, prosecutors laid out a plot still darker and more gruesome. Before the killing, the two men — Wyndham Lathem, who had been a professor at Northwestern University, and Andrew Warren, an administrator at the University of Oxford in England — had talked for months in an internet chat room about their “sexual fantasies of killing others and then themselves,” prosecutors said.
According to the Daily Northwestern, over the past 14 years, Lathem established himself as one of the nation’s preeminent Yersinia researchers. He contributed to 28 different published research findings that have been cited more than 1,700 times, according to his database on ResearchGate.
And remember this next excerpt from their story: Shortly before leaving Washington University in St. Louis for Northwestern in 2007, he discovered a gene in Yersinia pestis, known as PLA, that allows pestis to replicate quickly in air-filled areas — such as lungs, where it causes pneumonia, the key element of pneumonic plague — but does not affect its replication rate in lymph nodes and the bloodstream. Much more on that below.
Of note, as recently as March of 2017, Wyndham Lathem was a featured speaker at a Chemical and Biological Terrorism Defense Conference that was held in California. His topic title: "Your Own Worst Enemy: How Yersinia pestis Turns the Body Against Itself". As you can see in the screenshot below, he is listed as being from the Pasteur Institute in France though they denied him entry.
According to the World Health Organization, the primary symptoms of black death plague and the common flu are nearly identical for the first 24 hours but generally by the time doctors realize it's NOT the flu but something worse, it's already too late. Doctors warn that antibiotics during the plague must be taken within that first 24 hours or rapid death will follow. And as we learn in more detail below, Lathem had discovered a gene in Yersinia pestis that allowed it to spread much more quickly within the lungs and in the very same pneumonic form that is now striking Madagascar. Just a coincidence? From the Express:
Most of the cases reported in this year’s outbreak in Madagascar are the pneumonic form of the plague, which can be treated easily with antibiotics.
Dr Jagatic emphasised that the Black Death pandemic occurred long before any antibiotics were available, and modern medicine means outbreaks are far less likely to have such a devastating effect.
Despite this, cases of the deadly plague have been spreading rapidly across Madagascar and have soared by 37 per cent in just five days, official figures show.
Yet we also learn that the form of plague striking Madagascar now is particularly deadly because its now taking 3 different forms, not only is it pneumonic but also bubonic and septic, it invades not only the lungs but the lymphatic system and the blood. While generally the plague that regularly strikes Madagascar is bubonic, this time its mostly pneumonic in which it can be spread through the air from one person to the next while bubonic is generally spread from rat or animal to human. From Live Science:
Both forms of the plague are caused by the bacterium Yersinia pestis, which lives in fleas and rats. When the plague-causing bacteria get into a person's blood from a fleabite, it can travel to the lymph nodes. These lymph nodes become inflamed; in this form, they're called "buboes," which is how the bubonic plague gets its name. Along with inflamed lymph nodes, the plague causes symptoms similar to those of malaria or the flu, such as fever, chills and nausea.
The pneumonic plague develops when bubonic plague goes untreated and the infection moves from the lymph nodes into the lungs, Small told Live Science. Once in the lungs, the bacteria can be expelled into the air in suspended particles. There, it can live for more than a day, Small said. Madagascar is used to dealing with the bubonic form, which doesn’t move human to human, said Small, so the high rate of pneumonic plague in this outbreak (about 65 percent of cases thus far) has made it particularly severe.
"If anyone has pneumonic plague, everyone else is at risk," Small said.
Indeed, this airborne form of the plague can be deadly in as little as 24 hours after symptoms begin, said Lila Rahalison, a microbiologist who has studied the plague for 15 years.
As previously mentioned, according to this very important story from The Daily Northwestern, Lathem had discovered a gene in Yersinia pestis, known as PLA, that allows pestis to replicate quickly in air-filled areas — such as lungs, where it causes pneumonia, the key element of pneumonic plague — but does not affect its replication rate in lymph nodes and the bloodstream.
At Feinberg, Lathem discovered that the development of PLA gene was the factor that caused pestis to evolve from its ancestral bacteria and that PLA deactivates a “key regulator” in humans’ immune system response to bacterial infection, known as PAI-1.
We find it extremely interesting that the current version of the plague now striking Madagascar and threatening to move on to mainland Africa and perhaps the world is largely of the pneumonic variety and is spreading much more quickly than experts had first predicted, now being called the worst outbreak of the plague there in more than 50 years.
The Pentagon's most secure laboratories may have mislabeled, improperly stored and shipped samples of potentially infectious plague bacteria, which can cause several deadly forms of disease, USA TODAY has learned.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention flagged the practices after inspections last month at an Army lab in Maryland, one of the Pentagon's most secure labs. That helped prompt an emergency ban on research on all bioterror pathogens at nine laboratories run by the Pentagon, which was already reeling from revelations that another Army lab in Utah had mishandled anthrax samples for 10 years.
The bacteria that cause plague, Yersinia pestis, can cause several types of serious and potentially fatal illnesses: bubonic plague, which has symptoms that include swollen lymph nodes; pneumonic plague, which involves the infection spreading to the lungs; and septicemic plague, which may involve skin and other tissues turning black and dying. It's the pathogen often blamed for the Black Death that killed millions of people in Europe during the 14th century.
Today antibiotics can be used to treat the diseases, but plague still kills about 11% of those sickened, according to the CDC. Untreated pneumonic plague has a fatality rate of about 93% and can be spread from person to person through aerosols generated during coughing.
The new CDC investigation is focused on specimens created and stored by Dugway, Edgewood and two other military labs for further distribution by the Defense Department's Critical Reagents Program, a scientific materials supply group that offers a catalog of what are supposed to be "inactivated" and other pathogen specimens for researchers to use in developing and testing biodefense products, such as detection equipment and diagnostic tests.
THIS IS HOW DEAGLE MAY PLAY OUT! IMAGINE CHEMTRAILS BEING THE PRIMARY AEROSOLIZED MATRIX AND ADDING BIO COMPONENT 'K FOR KILL EVERYONE', THE COMBO MIGHT PRODUCE A 90% KILL RATE - THIS HAS BEEN THE PLAN ALL ALONG! WHEN THE FINAL DAY OF SPRAYING COMES, 100'S OF MILLIONS OF PEOPLE COULD DIE OVERNIGHT!
Picture a rogue scientist crafting a bio-engineered virus that disabled or killed only when it encountered a specific DNA signature — or the DNA signatures of all the close blood relatives of a political leader. Why bring an army to war when you can simply bring a scientist and a test tube?
Like cyberwarfare, bioweapons don’t need to kill to be effective. Imagine a bio-engineered virus able to degrade cognitive functioning in its targets, causing delusions or hallucinations — or a virus designed to cause sterility in a genetically-related ethnic population.
So, why was 'rogue scientist' Wyndham Lathem able to get his hands upon one of the most deadly bacteria on the face of the planet when obviously, the nation of France found out something about him that the US apparently didn't know? Or, was Lathem simply being used for a deeper, darker plot that stretches now way beyond the jail cell that he sits within?
As we're warned, bioweapons programs are often tested for efficacy upon a small and isolated segment of a population such as what Madagascar offers in case anything unforseen takes place. And let's remember the classic movie "Outbreak" in which a fictional ebola-type virus is first discovered nearly 30 years prior to its reappearance in America and the steps taken by those within the military to both use it and attempt to prevent its spread. How far would they go? The 2nd video below is a scene from that movie in which we see the extreme measures that are taken to contain such an outbreak. The 3rd video below is the official trailer from that classic movie.
How did Eric York’s doctor miss something as uniquely horrifying as the plague?
Turns out just about every doctor would’ve missed it, according to UNC’s Bill Goldman. “The first symptoms of the plague really are indistinguishable from the flu,” he says. But unlike the flu, the plague is already well on its way to shutting down the lungs by the time a patient begins to feel sick.
It’s a sneaky, extremely contagious, and fatal disease, three reasons why governments and researchers think the plague is a bioterrorism threat—a twenty-first-century weapon of mass destruction.In medieval times of war, combatants would catapult infected bodies over city walls. Today, a bioterrorist attack would be stealthier and a lot more dangerous.
After the anthrax scare of 2001, the U.S. government pushed for scientists to research various biological warfare threats, such as Yersinia pestis, the bacterium that causes the plague. “I hate to put it this way, but terrorists aren’t going to unload a bunch of rats or fleas into town,” Goldman says. They’ll culture the bacteria in massive amounts.
“They’ll try to spread the disease by an aerosol,” he says. Victims wouldn’t smell it or see it. They wouldn’t even feel a thing at first, but the disease would be on a rampage. Thousands of people would get sick but have no idea they had the plague until it was too late to save them.
The plague is such a silent killer because Yersinia pestis doesn’t trigger the same sort of quick immune response that most bacterial infections do. When a person contracts the plague, the bacteria multiply from a few microbes to a billion within 48 hours. But for some reason the lungs—typically very good at getting rid of undesirables—don’t respond.
Lathem begins speaking about his visit to Madagascar prior to the outbreak of the current deadly plague there at the 2 minute 36 second mark though this entire video is well worth listening to and will be expanded upon within the next story as he outlines a very real possibility of how hundreds of millions could die overnight.