The pandemic caused by the CCP (Chinese Communist Party) Virus has so far resulted in 8,250 deaths worldwide and over 113,000 confirmed cases of infection. And while it is not known to be as deadly as other associated viruses such as SARS or MERS, its ability to spread and infect is much greater.
According to Business Insider, by 2003 SARS killed 10% of the 8,089 people diagnosed with the respiratory disease, while MERS, or Middle Eastern Respiratory Syndrome, killed 34% of the nearly 2,500 confirmed cases.
So far the major international media have promulgated the idea that the coronavirus outbreak was discovered in a seafood restaurant in Hubei city, however, there are reports that the virus would be the result of the development of a biological weapon in a secret Chinese laboratory.
The information portal GreatGameIndia published some of the background information that has played a role and had an impact on the timeline that demarcates the development of this virus as a potential biological weapon.
First case of infection in Saudi Arabia
On June 13, 2012, a 60-year-old man was admitted to the private hospital Jeddah with symptoms of fever, cough, and expectoration, and showed a pattern of respiratory failure over seven days. Although the patient’s history showed no link to cardiopulmonary or renal disease, he was not receiving long-term medication, and did not smoke.
Studies in a Canadian laboratory
On May 4, 2013, the first sample of Saudi SARS, also known as MERS, was brought to the Canadian Microbiology Laboratory (NML) in Winnipeg by researcher Ron Fouchier of the Erasmus Medical Center in Rotterdam.
During the month of March 2019, the mysterious transfer of several potentially dangerous pathogens from Canada to China was made public, attracting the attention of several biowarfare specialists who questioned the reasons for the transfer.
After four months, the forced transfer of four expert virologists from the Canadian laboratory, which was considered by then the only level 4 laboratory with the optimal equipment and resources to treat deadly diseases like MERS, became known.
Reports revealed the identity of one of the scientists who had been transferred from the Canadian laboratory. Xiangguo Qiu, a biowarfare agent of Chinese descent, ended up being escorted along with her research team.
As reported by GreatGameIndia, Xiangguo is married to Dr. Keding Cheng; the couple was responsible for infiltrating the Canadian lab with many other Chinese agents who posed as students from various Chinese research centers linked to a Chinese biological warfare program.
Xiangguo reportedly traveled at least five times to Wuhan Biosecurity Laboratory, which is located just 20 miles from the Huanan seafood market in Hubei, which is considered the epicenter of the outbreak.
Canada is currently investigating whether the shipment of the virus to China took place between 2006 and 2018.
The Chinese regime exports espionage internationally
China created the Thousand Talent Program, established in 2018 by the regime to recruit leading international experts in scientific research and basically steal their technology.
U.S. research institutes have also been held accountable by government agencies for their links to China’s ‘headhunter’ program, which would insinuate agents to steal sensitive research and technology.
According to an article by Lorand Laskain, a research associate with the Council on Foreign Relations’ Asia Studies Program, China is investing in the fields of science and technology in order to develop its military potential.
The death of an eminent researcher
Frank Plummer was a leading microbiology researcher recognized as the pioneer of a study that sought to understand how HIV transmission occurs, as well as spearheading focused epidemic studies with H1N1 and SARS viruses.
Plummer, 67, reportedly died recently of an alleged heart attack while participating in a commemorative event in Kenya led by the University of Manitoba (Canada) and the University of Nairobi.
Plummer had received a sample from Saudi Arabia’s SARS and was conducting research aimed at creating a vaccine for the coronavirus (HIV) in Winnipeg’s NML.