World Health Organization Decides to Release Research on Super Flu That Could Wipe Out Humanity
The Intel Hub
February 18, 2012
The World Health Organization has decided to release research on a deadly (man made) super flu in a move that shows just how far the WHO may be willing to go to induce some sort of worldwide flu pandemic.
Since the moment that scientists in the Netherlands announced that they had a created a mutated form of the H5N1 flu that could literally destroy humanity, the internet and experts worldwide have debated whether or not we should release the research (a basic how too guide) to the public.
From a conspiracy viewpoint one must realize that the WHO and mad scientists throughout the world have literally worked to depopulate the planet and, in some circles, have laughed about the possibility of this happening.
An article from The New York Times outlined the World Health Organizations supposed reasons for releasing this deadly information:
The announcement, made on Friday by the World Health Organization, follows two months of heated debate about the flu research. The recommendation to publish the work in full came from a meeting of 22 experts in flu and public health from various countries who met on Thursday and Friday in Geneva at the organization’s headquarters to discuss “urgent issues” raised by the research.
Most of the group felt that any theoretical risk of the virus’s being used by terrorists was far outweighed by the “real and present danger” of similar flu viruses in the wild, and by the need to study them and freely share information that could help identify the exact changes that might signal that a virus is developing the ability to cause a pandemic, said Dr. Anthony S. Fauci, director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, who represented the United States at the meeting.
The natural form of the virus being studied has infected millions of birds, mostly in poor countries in Asia, and although it does not often infect people, it has a high death rate when it does. If the virus were to develop the ability to infect humans more easily, and to spread from person to person — which it almost never does now — it could kill millions of people.