Coronavirus “Kills” 65 Million … Before Anyone Actually Catches It


It began in December 2019. A small cluster of patients were presenting with flu- and pneumonia-like symptoms — not unusual for this time of year, except for the fact that this virus was unlike any previously-known virus. Medical professionals called it a “pneumonia-like illness of unknown origin.” https://bit.ly/2RDOsVf

By December 31, the Chinese government notified the World Health Organization that a novel virus was emerging and the world greeted 2020 with the discovery that a new coronavirus was making its way around China. https://bit.ly/2GxXZXB

Within weeks, the first American case appeared, federal officials were screening for infection at airports in major US cities, travelers were being advised to avoid unnecessary travel to China, and the US was trying to evacuate American citizens from China. Drugmakers were already racing the clock to fast-track the first vaccination to the public, with the full cooperation of the federal government.  https://cnb.cx/2OoBjgX

Now, keeping the first case of this new virus presented in December 2019, let’s jump back to October 18, 2019, two months before the first patient contracted the novel Chinese coronavirus.

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On that date, the Johns Hopkins Center for Health Security, World Economic Forum, and Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation hosted a think tank they called “Event 201.” For 3.5 hours, Event 201’s attendees participated in a tabletop simulation of a hypothetical pandemic of – you guessed it – a deadly, novel coronavirus that had somehow adapted from one that only infected animals into one that infects humans as well. The hypothetical virus wipes out 65 million people worldwide.

The goal of this simulation was to identify solutions to the policy and economic issues that would evolve from a global catastrophe of this magnitude.  https://bit.ly/2U4av94 

You can view the highlights of the event here: http://bit.ly/3b1OFcC

You will note they are not focused so much on public health or the tragedy of losing 65 million people. They are more focused on the economic and political ramifications of a pandemic.

“The next severe pandemic will not only cause great illness and loss of life but could also trigger major cascading economic and societal consequences that could contribute greatly to global impact and suffering.” http://bit.ly/2U4av94

Ultimately the panel concluded that in order to resolve a global pandemic would require “unprecedented levels of collaboration between governments, international organizations, and the private sector.” http://bit.ly/2OaFTPs In short, the public/private partnership must be strengthened in order to “save the world.”

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