07/06/2023 / By Arsenio Toledo
The recent malaria outbreak in the U.S. may have been caused by a project funded by the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation that released genetically modified mosquitoes in Florida.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention have reported five cases of malaria in the U.S. – four in Florida and one in Texas. These are the first cases of malaria in the country that were spread locally in 20 years. (Release: Florida issues MALARIA alert as mosquitoes emerge in Sunshine State.)
Malaria is a life-threatening disease caused by a parasite that can spread through mosquito bites. Infected people can suffer fever, chills and flu-like illness. If left untreated, infected people can develop severe complications and die.
About 2,000 malaria cases are diagnosed in the U.S. each year. But all of them are caused by American travelers coming in from countries where malaria is more common.
Since 1992, the U.S. has only recorded 11 outbreaks of locally-spread malaria, with the last one occurring in 2003 in Palm Beach County, Florida, which infected eight people.
Spokespeople from the foundation have immediately refuted these allegations. One spokesperson claimed that while the Gates Foundation is heavily involved in providing funding and support to combat malaria around the world, it claims it is not providing any funding for work involving mosquito releases in the United States.
Furthermore, the foundation claimed that Oxitec – the biotech company involved in the mosquito releases in America – is not receiving any funding specifically for its “disease-control initiative” in Florida. However, the foundation spokesperson did admit that Oxitec receives support for its work outside the United States.
Oxitec similarly released a statement claiming that none of the company’s work in the U.S. could be responsible for the spread of malaria.
“There is absolutely no truth to these claims,” said company spokesman Joshua Van Raalte. “They are scientifically impossible.”
Another project involving just 200 genetically modified mosquitoes conducted a similar trial in Washington state, but this trial is specifically meant to spread malaria “vaccines” through the mosquitoes.
“We use the mosquitoes like they’re 1,000 small flying syringes,” explained Dr. Sean Murphy, one of the leaders of the vaccine trial.
The modified mosquitoes deliver live malaria-causing Plasmodium parasites that have been genetically modified to supposedly not get people sick because they have been weakened, which means the body still recognizes the parasites as malaria and still creates antibodies to fight against it.
“It’s a vaccine, folks. Mosquito bites you, gives you a vaccine. Why did they do this?” asked Attorney Thomas Renz.
Renz noted that the original plan is for the mosquitoes to bite people to spread immunity to malaria. He warned that something along the way may have gone wrong, especially since the genetic modifications meant to make the malaria parasite in the mosquitoes inert, but still capable of helping people build immunity to the disease were still in the early stages of development when they were first released.
Murphy and his team claimed they are using mosquitoes to vaccinate people against malaria because it would be far too costly and time-consuming to develop proper formulations of the parasite that can be delivered traditionally with needles.
Learn more about biotech experiments like the genetically modified Bill Gates mosquitoes at BioTech.news.
Watch this episode of “Another Renz Rant” as Attorney Thomas Renz talks about how vaccines are everywhere, and the latest malaria outbreak is being used as an excuse to release so-called malaria vaccines.
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