iotechnology is no longer confined to the intellectual, educational and medical boundaries but evolved to bio-warfare which is a powerful invisible tool to breach the economic stronghold across boundaries.
The damage though visibly send collateral has greater impact and manipulations on global economics and power control.
Dr. Li Wenliang, China’s hero doctor who was punished for telling the truth about Corona Virus and later died due to the same disease, had documented case files for research purposes and had in the case files proposed a cure that would significantly decrease the impact of the COVID-19 on the human body. The chemical Methylxanthine, Theobromine and Theophylline stimulates compounds that can ward off these viruses in a human with at least an average immune system. Our regular Tea has all these chemicals already in it. The main Methylxanthine in tea is the stimulant caffeine. Other Methylxanthines found in tea are two chemically similar compounds, Theobromine and Theophylline. The tea plant creates these chemicals as a way to ward off insects and other animals. Who would have known that all the solutions to these viruses would be a simple cup of tea?
Li Wenliang was a Chinese ophthalmologist. A physician at Wuhan Central Hospital, Li warned his colleagues in December 2019 about a possible outbreak of an illness that resembled Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome (SARS), later acknowledged as COVID-19. He became a whistleblower when his warnings were later shared publicly. On 3 January 2020, Wuhan police summoned and cautioned him for “making false comments on the Internet”. Li returned to work, later contracted the virus from an infected patient and died from the disease on 7 February 2020, at age 33. A subsequent Chinese official inquiry exonerated him and the Communist Party formally offered a “solemn apology” to his family and revoked its admonishment of him and two other police officers.
On 30 December 2019, Li saw a patient’s report which showed a positive result with a high confidence level for SARS coronavirus tests. The report had originated from Ai Fen, director of the emergency department at Wuhan Central hospital, who became alarmed after receiving laboratory results of a patient whom she had examined who exhibited symptoms akin to influenza resistant to conventional treatment methods.
The report contained the word: “Sars Coronavirus”. Ai circled the word “SARS”, and sent it to a doctor at another hospital in Wuhan. From there it spread throughout medical circles in Wuhan, where it reached Li. At 17:43, he wrote in a private WeChat group of his medical school classmates: “7 confirmed cases of SARS were reported [o the hospital from Huanan Seafood Market.” He also posted the patient’s examination report and CT scan image. At 18:42, he added, “the latest news is, it has been confirmed that they are coronavirus infections, but the exact virus strain is being subtyped.” Li asked the WeChat group members to inform their families and friends to take protective measures. He was upset when the discussion gained a wider audience than he expected. After screenshots of his WeChat messages were shared on Chinese forums and gained huge attention, the supervision department summoned him to talk, where he was blamed for leaking the information. On 3 January 2020, police from the Wuhan Public Security Bureau investigated the case and interrogated Li.
Li was in the spotlight in the Chinese media because he was thought to be one of the eight “rumormongers” warned by Wuhan police. However, according to some media, Wuhan police summoned eight “rumormongers” on 1 January, while Li and Xie Linka, another doctor from Wuhan Union Hospital, were warned on 3 January, meaning that the latter two might not be part of the group. Li later responded that he did not know whether he was one of the “rumormongers”, but that he had been admonished for telling the truth. On 4 February, the Chinese Supreme People’s Court said that the eight Wuhan citizens should not have been punished, as what they said was not entirely false. It wrote on social media: “It might have been a fortunate thing if the public had believed the ‘rumors’ then and started to wear masks and carry out sanitisation measures, and avoid the wild animal market.
On 7 January, Li contracted the coronavirus when he saw an infected patient at his hospital. The patient suffered from acute angle-closure glaucoma and developed a fever the next day. Li then began to suspect that the patient might have a coronavirus infection. Li developed a fever and cough on 10 January, which soon became severe. On 12 January, Li was admitted to intensive care at Houhu Hospital District, Wuhan Central Hospital, where he was quarantined, treated, and tested for the virus several times until he tested positive for the infection on 30 January. He was diagnosed with the virus infection on 1 February 2020.
Li’s condition became critical on 5 February. On 6 February, while Li was on the phone with a friend, he told the friend that he was having trouble breathing and that his oxygen saturation had dropped to 85%. At around 19:00, he was sent to the emergency room. According to China Newsweek, his heartbeat stopped at 21:30. In social media posts, the Chinese state media reported that Li had died, but the posts were soon deleted. Later, Wuhan Central Hospital released a statement contradicting reports of his death. The death of Li provoked considerable grief and anger on social media. With his death, Wuhan suddenly came under a deadly virus that later on shook many countries.
At the peak of the virus epidemic, China’s President Xi Jinxing just wore a simple RM1 facemask to visit those affected areas. As President ideally, he should be covered from head to toe, but it was not the case. He was probably already injected to resist any harm from the virus??? Does that mean a cure was already in place before the virus was released? Now China is also telling that the virus was predicted well in advance. what more to say?
(Any suggestions, comments or dispute with regards to this article send us on firstname.lastname@example.org)