OSPA - 9 seditious Facts about the First-ever Biological Weapon
OSPA - 9 seditious Facts about the First-ever Biological Weapon

Video: OSPA - 9 seditious Facts about the First-ever Biological Weapon

Video: OSPA - 9 seditious Facts about the First-ever Biological Weapon
Video: EXPLAINED | The Sedition Law & its History of Misuse | Akash Banerjee 2023, December

The invention of vaccination against smallpox, a deadly infectious disease, is usually viewed from only one side - as a blessing.

But there is another side to the coin - the owner of the secret of vaccination has the opportunity to safely and with impunity use smallpox for military purposes as a bacteriological weapon of mass destruction.

Therefore, one should not be surprised, for example, at such news headlines 10 years ago: "America and Russia refused to destroy the variola virus in special laboratories, despite calls from the WHO." Now we will look at the facts that change the picture presented in the official chronicles.

By the beginning of the first half of the 18th century, the British already widely practiced vaccination against smallpox, but only for selected individuals, which allowed them to safely use smallpox as a bacteriological weapon of mass destruction against the Indians of North America.

Let's take a look at how the Princess of Wales took steps to quickly vaccinate her two daughters with smallpox. These measures began with experiments on people. Namely, over six criminals sentenced to death. One of these criminals, sent to the city where the smallpox epidemic was raging at the time, "remained completely untouched by the disease." Likewise, an attempt to inoculate smallpox a second time to one of the same experimental subjects turned out to be unsuccessful.

Then, five more orphans from the St. Gem parish were vaccinated, the results were also positive. And only after these experiments began the operation on the members of the royal family. Having gained the advantage in the form of vaccination, the British in the 18th century destroyed the Indians, slipping them objects infected with smallpox and introducing smallpox patients to them. Epidemics cleared territories more efficiently than firearms.

In 1763, the American general Amherst wrote:

“Is it possible to spread a smallpox epidemic among the tribes of the rebellious Indians? We must use any trick to weaken them "Here is another quote from the general's letter to his subordinate colonel:" You must do everything possible to infect the Indians with blankets, just as you must use any other method to eradicate this disgusting race ".

Miracle weapons were used not only against the Indians, but also against the Australian aborigines. In January 1788, the British founded the first settlement in Australia - the future Sydney, bringing prisoners there from their prisons. After 1789, a severe smallpox epidemic broke out among the Aboriginal people inhabiting the area immediately adjacent to Sydney, as a result of which thousands of them died.

Interestingly, it was impossible to carry fresh smallpox during the then many months of ship travel from the Old to the New World in a natural way. Even if a person got on the ship at the very beginning of the incubation period, then recovery or death occurred within about a month. Thus, given the overcrowding on the ship, after a month and a half, everyone on it got sick. Actually, this is the reason for the concept of quarantine, literally this word meant “time of forty days”.

But the travels lasted 2-3 months, so in the absence of freezers, a special procedure was needed for transporting the virus to the natives who do not have smallpox, and this is how it is described in official sources.

The personal physician of the Spanish king gathered 22 little boys from the orphanages in Spain, aged 3 to 9, who had not previously had cowpox or smallpox, and loaded them onto a ship going to America. While sailing across the Atlantic Ocean, he vaccinated orphans with a "live chain". Two children were vaccinated before leaving, and when vaccinia pustules appeared on their hands, the discharge from those ulcers was used to vaccinate the next two children, etc. before arriving in Puerto Rico, Mexico and Venezuela, where the doctor trained local doctors in this procedure.

The rulers of the Russian Empire were also equal to the “Decaying West”. Immediately after the successful use of smallpox bacteriological weapons of mass destruction by the British against the Indians in the spring and summer of 1763, already in the fall, namely on September 1, 1763, Catherine-2 signed a manifesto on the establishment of a "Syrupy House" in Moscow, which was later renamed the Orphanage.

In it, since 1768, experiments on smallpox vaccination have been carried out on orphans-babies. In the same year in St. Petersburg, the doctor Dimsdale who arrived from England, following the example of Catherine II, was vaccinated against smallpox.

According to the calculations of this doctor, only in St. Petersburg, not counting Moscow, where he soon went at the request of Catherine II, about 140 aristocrats were vaccinated. On November 10, smallpox was also instilled in Catherine's son, the future emperor Paul.