Suddenly, everyone is talking about Monkeypox, the smallpox-like disease that has surfaced in recent days in both Europe and the United States.
According to European CDC whistleblower, the recent monkeypox outbreak gripping the globe might have been originated from a lab.
According to Oxfam Australia Chief Executive Lyn Morgain, the pandemic created a new billionaire every 30 hours and pushed a million into extreme poverty every 33 hours.
The Washington Post revealed Wednesday that the U.S. Department of Homeland Security’s highly controversial “Disinformation Governance Board,” launched with much fanfare just three weeks earlier, was to close, and that its director, Nina Jankowicz — former fellow at the quasi-state Wilson Center think tank, and Ukrainian foreign ministry communications adviser – had resigned.
Hybrid War is being fought predominantly in the economic/financial battleground – and the pain dial for the collective West will only go up.
I keep getting asked the same question again and again; is this outbreak of monkey pox a real threat, or is this another case of overstated and weaponized public health messaging? I am going to save my answer to this question for the end of this article and instead focus on what monkey pox is, the nature and characteristics of the associated disease, what we know and don’t know.
UK health officials have cautioned that the country is facing a "significant" increase in infections, and that the government's reaction is "critical" in halting the spread. Meanwhile, Belgium has begun monkeypox quarantines.
Customs authorities discovered chemical and biological samples, as well as medical equipment and research documents, in the possession of a Chinese couple who later pleaded guilty to stealing mRNA vaccine information and smuggling biological materials to China.
In a recent Dutch television program, Christine Lagarde of the European Central Bank called for a crypto crackdown, saying that they are based on nothing and may hurt investors.
In an experiment led by GSU using gene editing, the team removed the vasopressin receptor, a hormone that controls aggression in hamsters, which unexpectedly turned them into hyper-aggressive bullies.