Ding et al Form World Health Network, Declare Monkeypox Pandemic
Breaking: Just weeks after the world’s first-ever global outbreak of Monkeypox—in the exact week of the exact month predicted by an international biosecurity simulation a year prior—the newly-formed “World Health Network” has unilaterally declared Monkeypox a pandemic.
This should not be confused with the “World Health Organization,” the international governance body in Geneva Switzerland formed by treaty in 1948.
I mean, who would make that mistake? The names are totally distinct. One is an “organization” which Oxford defines as an organized body of people with a particular purpose, and the other is a “network” defined as a group or system of interconnected people.
There’s no way the esteemed swarm of scholars behind this newly-formed “World Health Network” would try to hijack the authority and prestige of the World Health Organization to terrorize their followers into compliance with authoritarian mandates out of fear of an imminent pandemic, right? Right? I mean, they’ve never done anything like that before, have they? Let’s review.
The first of our founding members of the World Health Network is the one and only Eric Feigl-Ding. Here’s Ding 2020:
And here’s Ding 2022:
Next we have physicist Yaneer Bar-Yam, the man who formed a website in 17 languages in early 2020 to urge the global adoption of China’s lockdown policy. Here’s Bar-Yam 2020:
And here’s Bar-Yam 2022:
Our next World Health Network member is Zoë Hyde, famous for her advocacy of the mass anal swab testing of children based on “a study in Wuhan.”
The “World Health Network” even includes the inimitable Walter Ricciardi, the man appointed as liaison between the WHO and Italy to coordinate Italy’s Covid response at a national level just weeks before PCR testing revealed cases all across the country, leading to the first lockdown of an entire country in the history of the western world.
I’m not sure where they’re getting their legal advice, but hijacking the nomenclature of a major global governance body to try to terrify the public into thinking there’s another pandemic—after the role they played during Covid—seems ill-advised. They appear to have developed an impressive amount of confidence that our law-enforcement bodies will remain as incompetent going forward as they’ve proven to be over the last two years.