by Melissa Melton of truthstreammedia.com
The message is “Ebola Is Real” and if you are in Liberia, it’s EVERYWHERE. Everything you see, everything you watch, everything you listen to, everything everywhere is constantly reminding these people that Ebola…is real.
If Ebola is so real that people are dropping dead in the streets left and right in West Africa every other five minutes (as is being reported here), why is there such a MASSIVE propaganda campaign funded by major international NGOs such as Unicef on billboards, posters, signs, TV, pop songs with the line “Ebola is real” at #1 on the chart on the radio there and even public service messages being played at the start of each incoming phone call in Liberia reminding people over there 24/7 that Ebola is indeed real?
And what is the guy in this clip doing dropping off his son at a hospital who is supposedly dying of Ebola — an act that the media has made it a point to relay is tantamount to a death sentence over there — then just walking away with little emotion and without having his temperature taken, being quarantined, or even questioned…AND holding a wad of cash?
Just asking…you tell me what it means.
Anymore when you consider Ebola you have to consider that Dr. Anthony Fauci, director of the U.S. National Institute for Allergy and Infectious Diseases over at the National Institutes of Health, told The Canadian Press in a recent interview: “As the epidemic gets more and more formidable and in some cases out of control *it is quite conceivable, if not likely, that we may need to deploy the vaccine to the entire country* to be able to shut the epidemic down. That is clearly a possibility.”
Vaccinate…the entire country…with an experimental, fast-tracked Ebola vaccine that, oh by the way, his staff is working with Glaxosmithkline to create as we speak.
Which country or countries? The good doctor didn’t say.
I’m just putting this out there for your consideration because to believe what we’re being told about all this and to buy into all the fear being served up by our media and officials requires a whole lot of trust and, like the people of West Africa, I seem to be running a bit short on trust these days.