"Watch out for the bird-pig flu pandemic!"
If the current swine flu “pandemic” is all bull, as I suspect, then why now?
I can think of two reasons. There are probably many other hidden reasons.
One is to take the heat off the recently released torture memos which implicate the all-powerful CIA and Judge Jim Bybee and may call for a formal investigation of the George Dubya Bush Administration.
Second is that big pharma wants to sell the US government billions of dollars more of vaccines like Tamiflu since the last purchase made years ago when thousands of Americans died from the bird flu pandemic. Oh, they didn’t? So why did we buy all that vaccine? Well, let’s buy some more just in case those flying pigs try to kill us.
From the television to the Internet, there's a lot of information circulating about the swine flu.
According to the Centers for Disease Control, swine flu is a respiratory disease commonly found in pigs.
While the virus can spread from pigs to people, you cannot get it by eating pork. Swine flu often spreads between people through coughing, sneezing or touching something contaminated with the virus – NO DIFFERENT THAN REGULAR FLU! And, no, you do not grow a little curly tail on your butt.
One state’s health officials said results from 15 suspected flu cases came back negative. This is true all over the US. CNN, FOX and other major news networks want you to worry so you watch them more often and their number of viewers increase and they get richer.
People infected with swine flu may not require any more medical attention than when they get the “regular” flu.
Do you know how many people die of the “regular” flu every year?
Get ready for some surprises, especially since the CDC keeps trumpeting flu-death annual numbers as 36,000. Like clockwork. Year in and year out. 36,000 people in the US die from the flu every year. Killer disease. Watch out. Get your flu shot. Every autumn. Don't wait. You might fall over dead in the street.
Here are the total flu deaths from the report. From 1979 to 2001, the stats were released every two years.
To prevent the spread of swine flu, the CDC recommends washing hands often, covering your nose and mouth when you cough or sneeze, and avoiding contact with sick people – JUST LIKE WHEN THE “REGULAR” FLU HITS!