"Lets Not Put A Gloss On It. This Is Medical Murder" - Dr Mike Yeadon Talks To Right Now



The long shadow of lies - the example of Corona and the "Spanish" flu
deepL translate :




An interesting observation made by Dr Mike Yeadon

Russian study Dr Mike Yeadon mentions at around minute 13 .

"There was not a 1918 flu pandemic of the size that we now understand it."

Found this paper , interesting that after the so called ‘Spanish Flu’ no mention of respiratory “contagion” ?

Also interesting the politics behind  the global “health “ organisations .


 around page 39, as Dr Mike Yeadon mentions, what about the respiratory diseases and the calaimed  most devastating “Spanish flu " pandemic  but no mention of it  in 1922?


“Provisional Health Committee of the League, fourth session, August 1922: the Russian famine”

“ Official returns for the Soviet Union were of 2 million cases of typhus up to the end of May 1922, but according to the coef- ficient of error postulated by the Soviet bacterio- logist Professor L. Tarassevitch the real incidence would be 10-12 million. It appeared, wrote Rajch- man, as if in the worst affected regions there was ” a permanent source of typhus and relapsing fever as the delta of the Ganges is for cholera”

In the early years of the Soviet Union, war, civil strife, armed foreign intervention, and the virtual absence of any public health infrastructure had left a disastrous heritage. Millions died from typhus, cholera, smallpox, and-most important -famine. Hundreds of thousands of displaced persons led a nomadic existence trying to regain their homeland, living off whatever they could find to eat, including dogs, cats, rats, horses, roots, berries, and dung, and spreading epidemic diseases. Cannibalism was not uncommon. In this cata- strophic situation the Soviet health authorities inaugurated a massive health education campaign against epidemic dis- eases. Posters such as the two shown here, produced in 1920, were to be found in the smallest villages, and they included simple texts explaining how diseases were transmitted and how to avoid them. The poster on the left shows how cholera infection is acquired. The other shows the after- effects of nonfatal smallpox and urges all citizens to become


Interesting how in the world of BS - ology they only came up  via misinterpretations or scientific fraud with an influenza virus in the 1930’s  




Brief history of Influenza 'virus'fiction  .


What is the history of Influenza?

Records show that the flu has been around for at least 1,500 years. The history of influenza begins with Hippocrates (5th century BC) who first reported that an influenza-like illness spread from Northern Greece to the islands south and elsewhere. In the 1300s, a flu epidemic hit Florence, Italy, which they called influenza di freddo (“cold influence”), no doubt a reference to what they thought caused the disease (viruses weren’t discovered until 1892). History records various flu epidemics, from one in 1580 that spread from Asia to Europe and Africa, to others that came over the centuries both on the continent of Europe and to Britain. The “Spanish flu” pandemic of 1918, known as the “mother of all pandemics,” was the deadliest pandemic ever, impacting one-third of the world’s population and killing an estimated 50 million people. More U.S. soldiers died from this flu than they did from battle in World War I!”