Friday, March 10, 2006

Where Have All The Microbiologists Gone?

On Nov. 16, 2001, Dr. Don Wiley's car was found on a bridge over the Mississippi River, and his body was later found in the river. Wiley was one of the foremost microbiologists in the U.S., working at Harvard University. His expertise was in immune systems and their response to viral attacks of the plague variety.

This death would not be so significant if it weren't one of over fifty such deaths of microbiologists since 2001. All of these microbiologists had expertise in infectious disease, and all died a violent death. Something is wrong with this picture, and the ramifications are chilling.

Many have speculated on this phenomenon, and one hypothesis keeps coming up- a race-specific virus is in the works, and someone is either trying to stop it, or eradicate those who COULD stop it, or, at least, blow the whistle on it. It could just be a general pandemic in the works, as well. At any rate, it does not bode well for the future, and is right in line with the notion of depopulation, a concept whose time seems to have come.

Research on population control, preventing future births, is now being carried out secretly by biotech companies. Dr. Ignacio Chapela, a University of California microbiologist, discovered that wild corn in remote parts of Mexico is contaminated with lab altered DNA. That discovery made him a threat to the biotech industry.

While it is certainly true that we have a population problem, the methods for dealing with it as prescribed by our elites leave much to be desired. If it is to be otherwise, then there must be a global referendum on the subject, with maximum cooperation on all sides. This isn't likely to happen, though, as the mainstream media tends to keep mum on the subject. Extremists are cropping up, and The Sierra Club and it's members have wrestled with the issue, but only within a not-in-my-backyard immigration framework. Thus, it is left to the elites to decide our fate. How unfortunate for the rest of us. In the meantime, I would suggest a career path that does not include microbiology and infectious disease.


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