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Scientists are the creators of

Found at: gopher.erb.pw:70/roman/phlog/354.txt

Scientists are the creators of Covid-19. Investigation

It's only a matter of time before one of these pathogens escapes
somewhere, said Alina Chan, a molecular biologist at the Broad
Institute at MIT (https://bit.ly/30Xzb8S). Doing such research in
densely populated areas, as some researchers do, is like throwing
a match into a forest in the middle of a drought.
Yoshihiro Kawaoka (https://bit.ly/3HYNTNN) was one of the first
scientists to prove in practice that the genetic makeup of bird flu
can be altered and spread among mammals. A decade ago, he and
a team of researchers mutated the H5N1 virus to make it more
similar to H1N1, better known as swine flu. Which quickly spread
among people in China during the 2009 pandemic.
Until 2013, experiments of this type, in which a pathogen is
purposefully mutated to increase infectivity, were rarely officially
conducted. But it's hard to believe, as Yoshihiro Kawaoka, head
of the Wisconsin lab, publicly stated in 2011 that he could do
the complex and delicate job of "making viruses more functional."
The goal was to prepare for potential pandemics caused by influenza
viruses, Kawaoka said. The work that Kawaoka and his team did
was largely funded by the US government. Since 2006, avian
influenza experiments have received funding of about $ 500,000 per
year, and since 2009, an additional $ 600,000 has been allocated per
year. Both of these grants were awarded by the National Institute of
Allergy and Infectious Diseases, headed by Anthony Fauci. In 2011,
scientists who understood the threat from Kawaoka's research called
him a crazy idiot and called on the National Science Advisory Board
on Biosafety to ban the publication of his work on increasing the
functionality of viruses until he edited parts of his method, in
case someone of the terrorists will try to copy his methodology.
In the same 2011, the scientific world was shocked by another
similar work carried out in the Netherlands by Ron Fouchier, a
scientist from the Erasmus Institute in Rotterdam
(https://bit.ly/3oX0atw). Fouchier has also been involved in
breeding large numbers of transmissible influenza strains using
ferrets. In laboratory ferrets, which are the common animal model
for human transmission of influenza, influenza is not transmitted
from animal to animal by airborne droplets by default. So the insane
Fouchier put the mutated H5N1 in the nose of one ferret, then when
he got sick, the scientists took a sample of the nasal fluid and put
it in the nose of another. After the tenth infection, the virus began
to spread from ferret to ferret through the air as easily as the
seasonal flu virus.
Eventually, in 2012, both scientists published their edited papers,
and government funding continued. In 2013, the Kawaoka team was
awarded another grant to manipulate the genes of influenza and Ebola
viruses. The US NIAID funded this work in the amount of $ 300,000
to $ 600,000 per year until 2017.
The basemant on which the tool to increase the functionality of
viruses was built was created in 2005. Scientists from Ralph Stephen
Barick's team (https://bit.ly/313qc5T) have genetically engineered
mice so that their immune systems become very similar to those of
humans. The mice were used to test genetically modified
coronaviruses, trying to figure out which genes help the virus
replicate. From 2013 to 2017, NIAID allocated an additional $ 2.3
million on this topic (https://unc.live/3DYw5jv). More precisely
researched data on US government funding analyzed by reporters
shows that the teams led by Professor Kawaoka received a total of
more than $ 63 million in government grants. For a project to
humanize mice and what genes help the virus reproduce, this figure
exceeds $ 105 million (https://bit.ly/30VQjfL).
In 2014, Barik, who was involved in humanizing mice and multiplying
coronaviruses, met with Shi Zhengli, a scientist who tracked down
strains of coronavirus in caves with bats. This work earned her the
nickname The Batwoman (https://bit.ly/30Z0T55). Barik provided Shi
with his mice for experiments in Wuhan
(https://go.nature.com/3CX1qlc), and already in 2015, the pair
published a document describing how they combined the SARS virus
with another coronavirus. The authors added a caveat to their
article just in case: Scientific review groups may find such studies
of chimeric viruses from circulating strains too risky to conduct.
A year later, his team published a document warning that one of the
virus strains they were working on was ready to appear in humans
(https://on.ft.com/31416En).
A year before the outbreak of the Covid-19 pandemic in 2018,
the states signatories to the 1972 Biological Weapons Convention
indicated that gene editing, gene synthesis, gene mechanisms, and
metabolic pathway development as studies that qualify as dual-use,
which means they are just as easy use for terrorist purposes.
Of course, many more people participated in the conspiracy.
Unfortunately, it is not possible to reveal all the facts.


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