Ebola Scare – Will Ebola Vaccinations Be Forced Upon US?

Jim Kuhnhenn, Lolita Baldor, Jennifer C Kerr, Jonathan Paye-Layleh
Tue, Sept 16, 2014
Subject: Ebola Scare Could Cause Forced Vaccinations
www.MorningLiberty.com

This is how the diabolical global ruling elite intend to spread the
deadly Ebola virus throughout the Continent of America. They are
deploying American troops to the most heavily infected regions, and
then they will ship our troops home to propagate the plague among
US.
Is there a precedent for such a genocidal action? Yes! Historians
tell us that the great 1918 Spanish Flu (actually bird flu) plague,
which killed tens of millions of people, was proliferated throughout
the United States by U.S. troops fighting in Europe, being vaccinated
(vax-infected), and then being shipped home to the United States.
John DiNardo

HERE COMES ALL THE ‘FEAR PORN’ TO SET YOU UP FOR THE MANDATORY
VACCINATIONS
http://www.mail.com/scitech/health/3100634-obamas-ebola-response-time.html#.23140-stage-hero1-8

Health
September 16, 2014

Obama’s Ebola response: Is it enough and in time?

[Kent Brantly, Amber Brantly, Emira Woods]

AP Ebola survivor Dr. Kent Brantly, former Medical Director of
Samaritan’s Purse Ebola Care Center in Monrovia, Liberia, center, talks
with Emira Woods, right, Director of Social Impact at ThoughtWorks,
right, before the start of a hearing on Ebola before the Senate
Appropriations Subcommittee on Labor, Health and Human Services, and
Education on Capitol Hill in Washington, Tuesday, Sept. 16, 2014.
Brantly’s wife Amber watches at left. Woods thanked Brantly for his
work fighting Ebola in Liberia.

Pres Barack Obama speaks at the Centers for Disease
Control and Prevention (CDC) in Atlanta, Tuesday, Sept. 16, 2014. Obama
traveled to the CDC, to address the Ebola crisis and announced that he
is sending 3,000 American troops to West Africa nations fight the
spread of the Ebola epidemic.

APEbola survivor Dr. Kent Brantly, former Medical Director of
Samaritan’s Purse Ebola Care Center in Monrovia, Liberia, center, talks
with Emira Woods, right, Director of Social Impact at ThoughtWorks,
right, before the start of a hearing on Ebola before the Senate
Appropriations Subcommittee on Labor, Health and Human Services, and
Education on Capitol Hill in Washington, Tuesday, Sept. 16, 2014.
Brantly’s wife Amber watches at left. Woods thanked Brantly for his
work fighting Ebola in Liberia.

Presi Barack Obama walks away from the podium after
speaking at the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) in
Atlanta, Tuesday, Sept. 16, 2014. Obama traveled to the CDC, to address
the Ebola crisis and announced that he is sending 3,000 American troops
to West Africa nations fight the spread of the Ebola epidemic.

Ebola survivor Dr. Kent Brantly, second from right, former
Medical Director of Samaritan’s Purse Ebola Care Center in Monrovia,
Liberia, smiles as he and his wife Amber, left, are recognized at the
Senate Appropriations Subcommittee on Labor, Health and Human Services,
and Education joint hearing on, “Ebola in West Africa: A Global
Challenge and Public Health Threat,” on Capitol Hill in Washington,
Tuesday, Sept. 16, 2014.

Pres Barack Obama, left, talks during a meeting with
Emory University doctors and healthcare professionals at Centers for
Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) in Atlanta, Tuesday, Sept. 16,
2014. Obama traveled to the CDC, to address the Ebola crisis and
announced that he is sending 3,000 American troops to West Africa
nations fight the spread of the Ebola epidemic. Sitting with Obama is
Dr. Bruce S. Ribner, Professor of Medicine in the School of Medicine
and Department of Medicine, Division of Infectious Diseases.

Graphic lists some initiatives planned to ramp up the U.S.
response to Ebola outbreak in West Africa; 2c x 3 inches; 96.3 mm x 76
mm;

Ebola survivor Dr. Kent Brantly, former Medical Director of
Samaritan’s Purse Ebola Care Center in Monrovia, Liberia, waits to
testify before the Senate Appropriations Subcommittee on Labor, Health
and Human Services, and Education joint hearing on, “Ebola in West
Africa: A Global Challenge and Public Health Threat,” on Capitol Hill
in Washington, Tuesday, Sept. 16, 2014.

Pres Barack Obama speaks at the Centers for Disease
Control and Prevention (CDC) in Atlanta, Tuesday, Sept. 16, 2014. Obama
traveled to the CDC, to address the Ebola crisis and announced that he
is sending 3,000 American troops to West Africa nations fight the
spread of the Ebola epidemic.

Ebola survivor Dr. Kent Brantly, former Medical Director of
Samaritan’s Purse Ebola Care Center in Monrovia, Liberia, center, talks
with Emira Woods, right, Director of Social Impact at ThoughtWorks,
right, before the start of a hearing on Ebola before the Senate
Appropriations Subcommittee on Labor, Health and Human Services, and
Education on Capitol Hill in Washington, Tuesday, Sept. 16, 2014.
Brantly’s wife Amber watches at left. Woods thanked Brantly for his
work fighting Ebola in Liberia.

WASHINGTON (AP) — President Barack Obama declared Tuesday that the
Ebola epidemic in West Africa could threaten security around the world,
and he ordered 3,000 U.S. military personnel to the region in emergency
aid muscle for a crisis spiraling out of control.

The question was whether the aid would be enough and was coming in
time. An ominous World Health Organization forecast said that with so
many people now spreading the virus, the number of Ebola cases could
start doubling every three weeks.

“If the outbreak is not stopped now, we could be looking at hundreds of
thousands of people affected, with profound economic, political and
security implications for all of us,” Obama said Tuesday after
briefings in Atlanta at the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention
and Emory University.

Obama called on other countries to join in quickly supplying more
health workers, equipment and money. “It’s a potential threat to global
security if these countries break down,” Obama said, speaking of the
hardest-hit nations of Liberia, Sierra Leone and Guinea. At least 2,400
people have died, with Liberia bearing the brunt. Nearly 5,000 people
have fallen ill in those countries and Nigeria and Senegal since the
disease was first recognized in March. WHO says it anticipates the
figure could rise to more than 20,000, and the disease could end up
costing nearly $1 billion to contain.

Obama described the task ahead as “daunting” but said there was hope in
the fact that “the world knows how to fight this disease.” His
expression grim, he described the “gut-wrenching” scene of a family in
Liberia. The father had died, the mother was cradling a sick 5-year
old, her 10-year-old was dying, too, and the family had reached a
treatment center but couldn’t get in.

“These men and women and children are just sitting, waiting to die,
right now.” Obama said. “And it doesn’t have to be this way.” The U.S.
is promising to deliver 17 hundred-bed treatment centers to Liberia,
where contagious patients often sit in the streets, turned away from
packed Ebola units. The Pentagon expects to have the first treatment
units open within a few weeks, part of the heightened U.S. response
that also includes training more local health care workers.

“This massive ramp-up of support from the United States is precisely
the kind of transformational change we need to get a grip on the
outbreak and begin to turn it around,” said WHO Director-General
Margaret Chan.

Doctors Without Borders, which has sounded the alarm for months, also
welcomed the U.S. effort but said it must be put into action
immediately — and that other countries must follow suit because the
window to contain the virus is closing.

“The response to Ebola continues to fall dangerously behind, and too
many lives are being lost,” said Brice de le Vingne, the group’s
director of operations. “We need more countries to stand up, we need
greater concrete action on the ground, and we need it now.”

Dr. Kent Brantly, an American physician who survived Ebola he
contracted while working in Liberia, met with Obama at the White House
Tuesday. Later, he told a packed Senate hearing, “We must move quickly
and immediately to deliver the promises that have been made.”

CDC’s Dr. Beth Bell told senators the outbreak is “ferocious and
spreading exponentially.” “If we do not act now to stop Ebola, we could
be dealing with it for years to come,” she warned. Congress still must
vote on an Obama administration request for $88 million more to help
the Ebola fight, including funding CDC work in West Africa through
December and speeding development of experimental treatments and
vaccines.

Sen. Lamar Alexander, R-Tenn., said urgent action was needed. “We must
take the dangerous, deadly threat of the Ebola epidemic as seriously as
we take ISIS,” he said, referring to the extremist group in Syria and
Iraq.

But some lawmakers questioned if the heightened U.S. response will be
enough. Sen. Richard Burr, R-N.C., said, “My math says we’re going to
be behind the eight ball on Day 1 because we won’t have enough beds.”

An aid worker from Sierra Leone put a face on the region’s desperation.
Ishmeal Alfred Charles of Freetown told senators that as he prepared to
leave home, his 10-year-old daughter asked, “They said there is no
Ebola in America. Why can’t you take us along?”

The U.N. Security Council will hold an emergency meeting Thursday on
the crisis, and the head of the United Nations said the General
Assembly will follow up with a high-level meeting next week as the
world body “is taking the lead now” on the international fight.

White House press secretary Josh Earnest said the 3,000 troops would
not provide direct care to Ebola patients. In addition to delivering
the 17 treatment facilities, they will help train as many as 500 local
health care workers a week. Among the other initiatives, the military
will:

—Set up a headquarters in Monrovia, Liberia, led by Maj. Gen. Darryl
Williams, head of U.S. Army Africa. —Build a regional transportation
and staging base in Senegal where the U.S. will help coordinate the
contributions of other allies and partners.

—Provide home health care kits to hundreds of thousands of households,
designed to help healthy people caring for Ebola-stricken family
members. That includes 50,000 that the U.S. Agency for International
Development will deliver to Liberia this week.

—Carry out a home- and community-based campaign to train local
populations on how to handle exposed patients. In Monrovia, Boima
Folley runs a sport materials shop and said he’d welcome the U.S.
military response.

“We have been praying to get the disease wiped out of our country, so
if the coming of U.S. troops will help us get that done, we should be
happy,” he said. “The soldiers don’t have to have medical backgrounds.”

The U.S. already had spent more than $100 million fighting the
outbreak. Obama administration officials said the cost of the military
response would come from $500 million in overseas contingency
operations, such as the war in Afghanistan, that the Pentagon already
has asked Congress to redirect for West Africa.

Jim Kuhnhenn reported from Atlanta. AP writers Lolita Baldor and
Jennifer C. Kerr in Washington and Jonathan Paye-Layleh in Monrovia
contributed to this report.


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