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A Telltale Sign A Canadian BioWar
Lab Released Ebola In Africa


By Yoichi Shimatsu
Exclusive to Rense
11-9-16

 

Vaccines are normally produced in horses (strong immune systems) or chicken eggs (in quantity), but pigs are hosts of many microorganisms that occur in humans. and so there is high risk of contamination. With organs similar to human, pigs however are excellent subjects for testing artificially gene-modified viruses for use in biological warfare.
 
The National Microbiology Laboratory in Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada, (an offshoot of the British military biowarfare program at Porton Down, is where an accidental release from a pig-infection experiment just occurred (see Reuters article below).

This same lab, which has contracts with the Pentagon, was involved in the capture, isolation, and gene modification of the Zaire ebola virus from Central Africa that was later deliberately introduced by NSA chief Anthony Lake and Plan International into the Republic of Guinea, as detailed in my two investigative articles:
 
  All The Queen's Men Can't Save The Biowar Ebola...

  www.rense.com/general96/queensmen.html
  All The Queen's Men Can't Save The Biowar Ebola Serum. By Yoichi Shimatsu Exclusive to Rense ... being quietly conducted in the backwater of Winnipeg, Canada ...


  Ebola Out Of Gabon-Congo Was Smuggled Into West...

  www.rense.com/general96/eboutofgabo.html
  Ebola Out Of Gabon-Congo Was Smuggled Into West Africa By Yoichi Shimatsu Exclusive To Rense.com 9-4-14. ... (LCDC), based in Winnipeg, Canada; and

Here is the Reuters article of 8 November 2016 on the latest problem at this biowar lab:
 
Canadian lab worker may have been exposed to Ebola by pigs infected with the virus during an experiment
 
    Worker noticed split in seam of protective suit during decontamination  
    He may have been exposed to Ebola while working with infected pigs
    Six pigs were a part of experiment at a high-level Canadian laboratory
    All proper emergency procedures were followed and risks are low
 
A Canadian lab worker may have been accidentally exposed to Ebola while working with pigs that were infected with the virus on Monday.
 
The man was working with six infected pigs as part of an experiment, government officials said on Tuesday.
 
He noticed a split in the seam of his protective suit during standard decontamination procedures and prior to leaving the Winnipeg, Manitoba lab, said John Copps, director of Canadian Food Inspection Agency's National Centre for Foreign Animal Disease, where the incident happened.
 
All proper emergency procedures were followed and the risk to the employee, co-workers and community are low, Copps said.
A Canadian lab worker (file photo) may have been accidentally exposed to Ebola while working with pigs that were infected with the virus on Monday. The man was working with six infected pigs as part of an experiment, government officials said on Tuesday
 
A Canadian lab worker (file photo) may have been accidentally exposed to Ebola while working with pigs that were infected with the virus on Monday. The man was working with six infected pigs as part of an experiment, government officials said on Tuesday
 
Ebola attracted global attention in 2014 during an epidemic in West Africa that killed thousands.
 
The Winnipeg animal disease lab is on the same site as a microbiology laboratory where scientists developed an experimental Ebola vaccine.
 
The facility is one of only a handful of North American labs capable of handling pathogens requiring the highest level of containment.
 
There have been no confirmed Ebola cases in Canada, according to the Public Health Agency's website.
 
The employee has agreed to be isolated and will be monitored for symptoms by health officials for 21 days, Copps said.
 
It was not immediately clear how much contact the employee had with others before realizing the risk of possible infection.

Six pigs (file photo) were infected with Ebola as part of the experiment, and the man was suited up to move an anaesthetized pig to be sampled. It is unclear how the man's suit ripped, officials said
 
Six pigs (file photo) were infected with Ebola as part of the experiment, and the man was suited up to move an anaesthetized pig to be sampled. It is unclear how the man's suit ripped, officials said
 
Government officials offered few details about the employee during a conference call with journalists.
 
Six pigs were infected with Ebola as part of the experiment, and the man was suited up to move an anaesthetized pig to be sampled, Copps said.
 
It is unclear how the suit ripped, he said.
 
Ebola is spread through bodily fluids and individuals are not considered infectious until they develop symptoms, which has not happened in this case, said Theresa Tam, deputy chief public health officer of Canada's Public Health Agency.
 
She said the employee was offered an Ebola vaccine, but officials would not say if it was used.

 


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