Friday, November 27, 2009

Swine flu epidemic escaped from lab, Australian scientists say

It was purely accidental. Just like Baxter sending live Avian flu virus in vaccine components to 18 countries - purely accidental. If this were indeed accidental, then these otherwise highly trained clown shoes shouldn't even be allowed to take out the garbage in these biolabs, much less handle deadly pathogens. But we already knew it was a bioweapon. A discussion needs to take place about why our government is creating new, previously non-existent viruses in its labs; why the WHO is creating new pandemic viruses and releasing them into the population through mock-up vaccinations. If this is not a biological weapons attack, what, then, is it?

    Daily Telegraph -

    THREE Australian experts are making waves in the medical community with a report suggesting swine flu may have developed because of a lab error in making vaccines.

    "It could have happened in a lab where somebody became affected and then travelled with it," virologist Dr Adrian Gibbs said yesterday.

    Conjuring up a vision of Frankenstein's fictional monster fleeing the laboratory, he added: "Things do get out of labs and this has to be explored. There needs to be more research done in this area.

    "At the moment there is no way of distinguishing where swine flu has come from."

    The research, published in the Virology Journal on Tuesday, was compiled by two former researchers at the Australian National University - Dr Gibbs and programmer John S. Armstrong.

    Dr Jean Downie, once the head of HIV research at Westmead Hospital, was also involved.

    The article claimed the swine-origin influenza A (H1N1) virus that appeared in Mexico in April has at least three parent genes which originated in the US, Europe and Asia.

    "The three parents of the virus may have been assembled in one place by natural means, such as by migrating birds, however the consistent link with pig viruses suggests that human activity was involved," the research found.

    Within two days of them publishing their findings there were more than 16,000 downloads of the article.

    "What we wanted to do was instigate debate about this again because we still don't know the source of this virus," Dr Gibbs said.