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Monday, 1 December 2014

The silly childish lies about Ebola : Ebola death toll nears 7,000, says WHO : Oh! Really: The cases are really climbing to 1.4 million in four months as predicted by the US CDC

First read;

Sensationalism and Lies about the Ebola Epidemic in West Africa : Ebola Cases Could Reach 1.4 Million Within Four Months, C.D.C. Estimates: Ebola Outbreak: The Latest U.S. Government Lies. The Risk of Airborne Contagion?

Ebola as a US neo-imperialistic weapon: Portray Africans as poor helpless zombies: Come in as a solution to the Ebola virus you have created : Use this pretext to steal their mineral resources : Obama: Ebola crisis 'spiraling out of control' : US military to help Ebola effort  



Gem in the trash: Bold and Brilliant son of the soil Dr. Cyril Broderick(Professor of Plant Pathology) exposes Babylon USA’s role in Manufacturing the Ebola virus strains in West Africa.  


U.S. is Responsible for the Ebola Outbreak in West Africa: Liberian Scientist

US Bio-warfare Laboratories In West Africa Are The Origins Of The Ebola Epidemic says American law professor Francis A. Boyle

When Africans try to speak sense into naïve and babyish Africans : Dr. Cyril Broderick’s expose of Babyoln USA role in Manufacturing Ebola in West Africa attracts thousand of comments : Some Naïve Africans think the article has no basis in fact: Will the US employ its mainstream media to counteract Dr. Cyril Broderick’s expose just like Garry Web’s expose??



Dear Global , The US invented the Ebola Virus from Bundibugyo, Uganda that is why they have a patent for their invention. The US’s invention of that virus is not a claim, it is the truth. 


Wickedness in high places : When Ebola creators pretend to be messianic solvers on their own biological weapon : WHO meets on experimental Ebola drug use 




The Ebola Outbreak: U.S. Sponsored Bioterror? Why Was Ebola-Infected Patrick Sawyer Cleared for Travel?

Ebola death toll nears 7,000, says WHO

Publish Date: Nov 30, 2014
Ebola death toll nears 7,000, says WHO
Here in Pretoria in 2011, South Africa, a lab technician and a physician work on samples during research on the evolving Ebola disease in bats. (AFP/Center for Emerging and Zoonotic Diseases research Laboratory)


Nearly 7,000 people have died from Ebola in west Africa, the World Health Organization said late Friday, adding some 1,200 more deaths to a toll from two days earlier.

A total of 16,169 people were infected with Ebola of whom 6,928 died in the three countries at the centre of the outbreak -- Sierra Leone, Guinea and Liberia -- the WHO said.

On Wednesday,the WHO had put the Ebola death toll in the three countries at 5,674, with 15 additional deaths in other countries.

WHO spokesman Tarik Jasarevic attributed the steep hike in fatalities, mainly in Liberia, principally to "a reconciliation of historical numbers" and not to new deaths in recent days.

Given the difficulty in collecting figures, the agency has previously said it believes there have been far more deaths than those registered.

The deadliest Ebola outbreak ever has so far hit Liberia the hardest, although observers say the spread of the virus there has slowed significantly in recent weeks.

Nonetheless, Liberia accounts for the lion's share of the new deaths tallied, now standing at 4,181 out of 7,244 cases.

Sierra Leone, which according to the WHO is still seeing a rapid spread of Ebola in many parts of the country, now counts 1,461 deaths out of 6,802 cases, up from 1,398 deaths and 6,599 cases on November 26.

Guinea, where the outbreak began nearly a year ago, meanwhile counted 1,284 deaths out of 2,123 cases, up from 1,260 deaths and 2,134 cases two days earlier.

The WHO did not provide an update on other countries affected by the outbreak.

In the previous update the UN agency said Mali, the most recent country in the region to be hit by Ebola, had eight confirmed cases, six of which proved fatal.

The country announced Friday that it had for the first time successfully treated a patient with the virus.

Nigeria, which has reported eight Ebola deaths, and Senegal, which saw only one case, have recorded no new cases for 57 days. Both countries have now been declared Ebola-free.

There have been four Ebola cases in the United States, one of which was fatal. There has also been one confirmed case in Spain, a nurse who has recovered.

Ebola, one of the deadliest viruses known to man, is spread only through direct contact with the bodily fluids of an infected person showing symptoms such as fever or vomiting.

People caring for the sick or handling the dead from Ebola are especially exposed. Health workers have been among the worst hit, with 340 deaths out of 592 cases.


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