According to Just the News and professor Richard H. Ebright of Rutgers, Wuhan collaborator EcoHealth Alliance received a new $3 million grant from the Department of Defense.
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Six weeks ago, the Department of Defense (DoD) granted EcoHealth Alliance a $3 million grant. EcoHealth Alliance is a nonprofit organisation with headquarters in New York that was used to transfer millions of dollars from US taxpayers to the Wuhan Institute of Virology, where researchers worked to increase bat coronavirus transmission to humans through gain-of-function genetic engineering.
According to Just the News and professor Richard H. Ebright from Rutgers, the grant was given as part of a DoD programme to combat weapons of mass destruction.
The official purpose of the most recent award from the DoD is to “reduce the threat of viral spillover from wildlife in the Philippines.”
In order to make bat COVID more infectious to humans, gain-of-function research was briefly put on hold by the Obama administration in 2014. Four months before that decision, the NIH inadvertently transferred this study to Peter Daszak’s EcoHealth at the Wuhan Institute of Virology (WIV).
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Under the direction of Dr. Shi ‘Batwoman’ Zhengli, it is noteworthy that the WIV “had openly participated in gain-of-function research in conjunction with U.S. universities and institutions” for years.
The Lancet published a screed by Daszak (signed by over two dozen scientists) after Sars-CoV-2 broke out in the same town where Daszak was manipulating Bat Covid, insisting the virus could have only come from a natural spillover event, probably from a wet market, and that the scientists “stand together to strongly condemn conspiracy theories suggesting that COVID-19 does not have a natural origin.” Only afterwards did The Lancet mention Daszak’s conflicts of interest.
A Senate Committee on Health, Education, Labor, and Pensions interim report from October 27, 2022 titled “An Analysis of the Origins of the COVID19 Pandemic” came to the conclusion that Covid’s origins were probably not zoonotic but rather stemmed from a lab incident that was “research related.”
A “bipartisan Health, Education, Labor and Pensions (HELP) Committee oversight effort into the origins of SARS-CoV-2” led to the creation of the study. It offers a thorough examination that looks at “publicly available, open-source information to examine the two prevailing theories of origin of the SARS-CoV-2 virus.”
The investigation comes to the following conclusions, among others: “Substantial evidence suggests that the COVID-19 pandemic was the result of a research-related incident associated with a laboratory in Wuhan, China,” the report states.
The report notes the following in a section titled “Problems with the Natural Zoonotic Hypothesis”:
“Based on precedent and genomics, the most likely scenario for a zoonotic origin of the COVID-19 pandemic is that SARS-CoV-2 crossed over the species barrier from an intermediate host to humans. However, the available evidence is also consistent, perhaps more so, with a direct bat-to-human spillover. Both scenarios remain plausible and, in the absence of additional information, should be considered equally valid hypotheses.”
“However, nearly three years after the COVID-19 pandemic began, critical evidence that would prove that the emergence of SARS-CoV-2 and resulting COVID-19 pandemic was caused by a natural zoonotic spillover is missing.”
“Such gaps include the failure to identify the original host reservoir, the failure to identify a candidate intermediate host species, and the lack of serological or epidemiological evidence showing transmission from animals to humans, among others outlined in this report,” the report states.
“As a result of these evidentiary gaps, it is hard to treat the natural zoonotic spillover theory as the presumptive origin of the COVID-19 pandemic.”
The report goes on to say the following in the end:
“Based on the analysis of the publicly available information, it appears reasonable to conclude that the COVID-19 pandemic was, more likely than not, the result of a research-related incident. New information, made publicly available and independently verifiable, could change this assessment. However, the hypothesis of a natural zoonotic origin no longer deserves the benefit of the doubt, or the presumption of accuracy.”
You can read our previous article on the shocking claim made by former EcoHealth VP.
Richard Burr, a senator from the United States and the ranking member of the committee overseeing health, education, labour, and pensions, gave his approval to the report.