The Scottish 'associate public health nurse' Pauline Cafferkey (above) 'has been diagnosed with Ebola.'

Pauline Cafferkey reportedly got the disease while working in Sierra Leone during November and December 2014.

The BBC reported that Pauline Cafferkey and the rest of the 30-person volunteer group had been training at a Ministry of Defense facility in England.

A scientist named as R. Cafferkey has studied the use of antibodies as a method of treating Ebola.

Fighting Ebola with ZMapp: spotlight on plant-made antibody

Pauline Cafferkey is receiving an experimental anti-viral drug.

Experimental drug for Ebola patient Pauline Cafferkey.

Dr Martin Deahl is a serving UK Territorial Army officer.

Armed forces help with mental health issues - BBC

Dr Martin Deahl, a Consultant Psychiatrist with South Staffordshire and Shropshire Healthcare NHS Foundation Trust, has been working alongside the UK military in Ebola treatment centres in Sierra Leone.

Dr Martin Deahl sat next to Nurse Cafferkey on her flight back to Britain.

Cafferkey, when she reached London, thought that she might have developed Ebola.

Why was Cafferkey allowed to travel from London to Glasgow?

Nurse Kaci Hickox, who dealt with Ebola patients in Africa, was trained as an "intelligence officer" by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention

Anti-quarantine nurse Hickox was trained as intelligence ....

Dr Peter Piot in Zaire 1976Journey To Yambuku Zaire

According to Peter Piot, director of the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine:

Ebola is usually caused by:

1. Close contact with wildlife.

2. Poor hospitals, with unsafe injections and lack of basic hygiene.

My journey back to Ebola ground zero Financial Times‎ - May 2014

Treatment of Ebola

According to Peter Piot, director of the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine:

It is very easy to contain an Ebola outbreak with: 

1. Gloves

2. Hand washing

3. Safe injection practices

4. Isolation of patients

5. Safe and rapid discarding of the corpses

6. Tracing of contacts and observation for a few weeks. 

According to Peter Piot, director of the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine:

Control measures are very simple and inexpensive and can, in theory, be implemented by local professionals and volunteers.

My journey back to Ebola ground zero Financial Times‎ - May 2014


In 1976, while working at the Institute of Tropical Medicine, Piot was part of the team that discovered the Ebola virus.[2][3] 

A Belgian doctor working in Zaire had sent a blood sample from a Belgian nun who had fallen ill for further research after he could not identify the disease. Piot and his colleagues discovered the virus, and subsequently traveled to Zaire to help quell an outbreak which was spreading in the country. 

Piot's team made key discoveries into how the virus spread, and traveled from village to village, spreading information and putting the ill and those who had come into contact with them into quarantine. The epidemic was stopped in three months, after it had killed almost 300 people.[4]

How did Ebola get from Zaire to Liberia, about 3,500km away?

Dr. Cyril Broderick, A Liberian scientist and a former professor of Plant Pathology at the University of Liberia’s College of Agriculture and Forestry, suggests that the U.S. is responsible for the Ebola outbreak in West Africa.

Dr. Broderick, in Liberia's Daily Observer wrote:

"The US Department of Defense (DoD) is funding Ebola trials on humans - trials which started just weeks before the Ebola outbreak in Guinea and Sierra Leone...

"The DoD gave a contract worth $140 million dollars to Tekmira, a Canadian pharmaceutical company, to conduct Ebola research.

"This research work involved injecting and infusing healthy humans with the deadly Ebola virus.

"Hence, the DoD is listed as a collaborator in a 'First in Human' Ebola clinical trial (NCT02041715, which started in January 2014 shortly before an Ebola epidemic was declared in West Africa in March.

Silent Crow News / U.S. is Responsible for the Ebola Outbreak in West Africa: Liberian Scientist

Doctor Richard C. Davis says that, with the U.S. Army at Ft. Detrick, he developed a successful drug to combat Ebola 

Davis says the research was inexplicably shut down two weeks before the first outbreak of the virus in West Africa.

Doctor: U.S. Army Rejected Successful Ebola Drug

Richard C. Davis, M.D., a former flight surgeon with the U.S. Navy, told Infowars that he was leading a project to develop a drug called RC-2Beta.

In the Autumn of 2013, Davis' company began working with the US Army at Ft. Detrick, Maryland, to develop the drug, with astounding success.

According to Davis, the drug "Killed four of the world’s deadliest viruses...

"Everyone was very excited about these results since there has never been a broad-spectrum anti-viral drug that killed so many different viruses without affecting normal (uninfected) cells in this way," writes Davis.

Continued here: Doctor: U.S. Army Rejected Successful Ebola Drug

Between 1946 and 1948, in Guatemala, US government scientists deliberately infected more than 1500 soldiers, prostitutes, prisoners and even mental patients with syphilis and other sexually transmitted diseases.

None of the test subjects infected with the diseases ever gave informed consent. Some of the test subjects died.

Silent Crow News



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