For weeks, the mainstream media has insisted that the coronavirus numbers coming out of China are entirely accurate and that anyone that dares to question them is putting out “fake news”. Even as we have gotten to the point where it has become mind-numbingly obvious that the Chinese are not being straight with us, the mainstream media has not wavered.
Every disaster contains a lesson or a message that needs to be examined. Every tragedy, no matter how terrible, should be absorbed into the public consciousness and adopted as a cautionary tale; a part of our mythos. These events should not be cast into the memory hole to make life less stressful, they need to be taken seriously. Otherwise, the damage done and the lives lost are all for nothing.
While it shouldn’t surprise anyone that communist China is ordering people (and using force against those who don’t comply) into massive quarantine areas, the United States could be soon following in China’s footsteps. The Department of Defense has already admitted that the military has set up mass quarantine camps on American soil.
It is almost as if someone flipped some sort of a switch as 2020 began because we have been seeing really weird things happen all over the globe so far this year. Later in this article, I want to talk about the large earthquakes and strange weather events that we have seen over the past few days, but first I want to discuss the massive armies of locusts that are voraciously eating crops in Asia and in Africa.
The release of dead pedophile Jeffrey Epstein’s autopsy photos have only added more to the growing piles of evidence that the billionaire didn’t hang himself, as the establishment wants us to believe. According to former New York City Medical Examiner Dr. Michael Baden, who observed the autopsy, the wound is more consistent with murder than suicide.
Graduates will be well prepared … to embrace 24/7 government tracking and social credit systems.”
An app created to track the attendance of ‘less academically inclined’ college athletes is under fire, after over 40 schools have begun using the technology to monitor students campus-wide, according to the Washington Post.