It is hard to believe that it has been one month since the coronavirus outbreak entered the news cycle. How the world can change in four weeks! As we reach the one month mark of public awareness of this pandemic, it is time for deeper reflection.
The mainstream narrative about the origin of the 2019 coronavirus is shifting. There are reports circulating that a non-peer-reviewed pre-print paper has been published by a mainland China scientist, indicating that the virus was lab-created in Wuhan. To give an idea of how sensitive, challenging, and disputed this information is, the pre-print disappeared off its Research Gate link over twenty-four hours in North America between 15 February and 16 February 2020. The abstract ran as follows:
In 1995, John F. Kennedy Jr. started a magazine to launch a new era in American politics. Today, there is a conspiracy theory that he succeeded, two decades after his death on 16 July 1999. The theory hypothesizes that Kennedy's aim in naming his magazine George was twofold. In part, the masthead referred to America's first president, George Washington. But—the story goes—Kennedy also used the title to accuse the person who allegedly helped to engineer the assassinations of his father, John F. Kennedy, and possibly his uncle, Robert F. Kennedy. That person was the later head of the CIA, George H. W. Bush.
The Jeffrey Epstein case is a sign of larger change. Some want to get to the bottom of his death or disappearance and to expose the intelligence web of drugs, experiments, human trafficking, charities, blackmail, celebrities, guns, cults, and raped children. But these spy networks cannot be fully exposed and destroyed so much as defeated, because they are obsolete. Their Reich seems powerful and impregnable, as though it has been there for millennia and will be for millennia more.
According to physicist Michio Kaku, the search for extraterrestrial intelligence (SETI) began with Giordano Bruno (1548-1600) in the 16th century. From Wikipedia:
Did you make a New Year's resolution? Psychology Today reported on research that found that about half of the population will make a resolution. According to Business Insider, 80 percent of people drop their resolutions by Valentine's Day.