More Fearmongering From the World Hoax Organization: WHO To Hold Emergency Meeting on E.Guinea Marburg Outbreak
On 22 April 2021, Gates’ GAVI Alliance posted an article titled “The next pandemic: Marburg?”
By AFP February 14, 2023
The WHO said it would hold an emergency meeting Tuesday after at least nine people died in Equatorial Guinea from Marburg haemorrhagic fever, a cousin of the Ebola virus.
The World Health Organization “will convene an urgent meeting of the Marburg virus vaccine consortium (MARVAC) … to discuss the new Marburg virus disease outbreak in Equatorial Guinea,” the UN health agency said in a statement, adding that the meeting would take place at 3 pm (1400 GMT).
On 22 April 2021, Gates’ GAVI Alliance posted an article titled “The next pandemic: Marburg?” Four months later, the Marburg virus coincidently makes an “unexpected” appearance in Guinea. Continue reading:
The Next Plandemic: Smallpox, Marburg, or both?
If not that, then THIS
Bird flu may mutate to kill more than 50% of humans who catch it, as a result of ‘unprecedented’ outbreak sweeping mammals, experts fear
- Cases of killer H5N1 strain have already jumped from birds to foxes and mink
- It has sparked concern that pathogen is one step closer to spreading in humans
- Experts warn a new variant could arise that is ‘more harmful’ to humans
Bird flu could mutate to become even more harmful to humans due to the ongoing unprecedented outbreak, experts fear.
Cases of the killer H5N1 strain, which are at record levels, have already jumped from birds to foxes, otters and mink.
It has sparked huge concern among top virologists that the deadly pathogen is now one step closer to spreading in humans — a hurdle which has so far stopped it from triggering a pandemic.
The World Organisation for Animal Health (WOAH) has now warned mammals could act as ‘mixing vessels’ for different influenza viruses, potentially unleashing a new variant that could be ‘more harmful’ to humans.
The H5N1 strain already has a fatality rate of around 50 per cent among people.
Yet fewer than 900 cases among humans have been detected since the first in 1997 because it does not transmit easily between people