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Old April 5th, 2014 #21
Alex Linder
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[kikes bring ebola to Minnesota]

A Patient in Minnesota Has Lassa Hemorrhagic Fever. (Don’t Panic.)

BY MARYN MCKENNA 04.04.14

News from the Minnesota Department of Public Health and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention: A Minnesota traveler returning from Africa has been hospitalized with what the CDC confirms to be Lassa fever, a viral hemorrhagic fever that is often lumped together with Ebola hemorrhagic fever, though they are caused by different organisms.

Given the news from West Africa of the growing Ebola outbreak there — 127 cases including 83 deaths, according to the World Health Organization’s last posted update — I suspect there’s going to be some attention to this case, possibly even some alarm. So, switching from Scary Disease Girl to Scary Disease Killjoy (which is sort of like Phoenix becoming Dark Phoenix, only without any planets blowing up): The Minnesota department says there’s no sign the disease has spread. The CDC says it’s not even likely to have infected passengers on the same airplane.

And if you’re thinking, well, surely this has never happened before, a viral hemorrhagic fever coming to the US via airline: Actually, it’s happened seven times before. And no one caught Lassa from the infected travelers in any of those times — not from sitting next to them, not from living in the same house with them, not from having sex with them. It is a very bad disease. But it is not the threat we like to imagine.

(Sorry to spoil the fun.)


From the Minnesota department’s statement:

The general public is not at risk from this case. The Minnesota patient is recovering and is in stable condition… The ill man flew to Minneapolis-St. Paul on March 31. Promptly after his arrival, the patient was seen by a physician who, given the patient’s travel history and condition, suspected a possible hemorrhagic fever and immediately reported it to MDH.

Since Lassa virus is not spread by casual contact, CDC believes any risk to other airline passengers and crew is extremely low. However, in the interest of protecting passenger health, CDC is working with the airlines to identify passengers and crew who may have had close contact with the ill man during his travel. State and local health departments will reach out to notify these individuals of their possible exposure.

From the CDC’s statement:

Preliminary information indicates that the patient flew from West Africa to New York City and caught another flight to Minneapolis. “Given what we know about how Lassa virus is spread to people, the risk to other travelers and members of the public is extremely low,” said Martin Cetron, M.D., M.P.H., director of CDC’s Division of Global Migration and Quarantine.

“Casual contact is not a risk factor for getting Lassa fever,” said Barbara Knust, D.V.M., M.P.H., an epidemiologist in CDC’s Division of High-Consequence Pathogens and Pathology, which performed the laboratory testing. “People will not get this infection just because they were on the same airplane or in the same airport.”

Here’s a quick recap of some other times this has happened:

In Philadelphia in 2010: a 47-year-old US resident, originally from Liberia, went home for a visit that included five days in his home village. On the day he left, he started to have fever and chills, and his joints hurt, and he made the natural assumption he was having a bout of malaria. He took malaria drugs, didn’t get better, went to a hospital once he returned to the US, and was diagnosed with Lassa. Out of 140 possible contacts in two countries, no one else caught the disease: not in the hospital, on the airplane, or in his village. He recovered too.

In New Jersey in 2004: A another man originally from Liberia who had gone to look after family farm properties came back to the US very sick, was hospitalized and died. He had changed planes in London, and health authorities from several countries started an international search. He had crossed paths with at least 188 people; none got sick.

In Chicago in 1989: A man from Nigeria went home for his mother’s funeral, came back to the US ill, went home to his wife and six kids, and then was hospitalized and died. More than 100 people were possibly exposed; none got sick.

Now, Lassa is not Ebola: It has a lower mortality rate (10-20 percent, versus 80-90 percent). But for precisely that reason, Ebola is less likely to travel by airplane than Lassa: People who develop symptoms are so sick so rapidly — and so noticeably — that they are unlikely to be allowed on an airplane, or to be able to board.

If I sound cranky — it’s OK, you can tell me — it’s because earlier this week I ran a panel at a meeting in which researchers talked about the stunning amount of tuberculosis in the world: 1.3 million deaths per year, with an increasing proportion of it drug-resistant. Yet, no one outside the public-health world obsesses about TB, even though MDR-TB actually has occurred and spread in the US. It makes me impatient — and yeah, I acknowledge my culpability in this — how often we choose to focus on the deliciously scary but conveniently far-away, rather than the diseases we could do something about. So I’d like to head that off, for once, if I can.

(David Ropeik, journalist turned risk-perception expert, has written about this too, prompted by a Twitter convo on Ebola that we were both part of.)

http://www.wired.com/2014/04/minnesota-lassa/
 
Old April 6th, 2014 #22
Alex Linder
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[these monkeys...even when you're trying to save them they get in the way]

African Mobs Attack White Doctors Trying to Contain Ebola Outbreak in Guinea
Posted by TNO Staff— on April 6, 20140

Baffled white Medecins Sans Frontieres (Medicine without Borders, MSF) workers, attempting to contain an outbreak of the deadly Ebola disease, have been attacked by angry mobs of Africans in Guinea causing a clinic in that country to close down.



According to a Reuters report, the crowd of Africans forced the MSF to close down for the safety of its staff, in effect giving the disease even further free run to spread.

“We have evacuated all our staff and closed the treatment center,” MSF spokesman Sam Taylor told Reuters, adding that the attackers in Macenta had accused MSF of bringing the disease to the southeastern town.

The latest outbreak of the disease—which is highly infectious, and for which there is no cure—started in Guinea in February. At least 90 victims have died as the disease has spread to Sierra Leone, Liberia and Mali, indicating that it is rapidly spreading throughout West Africa in what aid workers have described as an “unprecedented epidemic.” well that sounds good

Quote:
Ebola first appeared in 1976 in simultaneous outbreaks in Nzara, Sudan, and in Yambuku, the Democratic Republic of the Congo. The latter outbreak was in a village situated near the Ebola River, from which the disease takes its name.


Ebola appears to be a disease which was originally transmitted from animals to humans, and infection has been documented through the handling of infected chimpanzees, gorillas, fruit bats, monkeys, forest antelope and other “bushmeat.”
It is for this reason that most Western governments continually warn travellers to Africa of the dangers of sampling local cuisine.

Once transferred to humans, the disease is transmitted through close contact with blood, secretions, or other bodily fluids. Healthcare workers have frequently been infected while treating Ebola patients.

Sexual contact, or the unprotected handling of contaminated corpses, can also lead to infection.

Symptoms of the disease, such as fever, red eyes and bleeding, can take up to three weeks to appear—more than enough time for a victim to travel outside of West Africa. It was for this reason that an Air France plane, travelling from Guinea, was quarantined in Paris for two hours at the end of last week after the crew suspected a passenger might have the deadly disease.

The flight from the Guinean capital Conakry landed at Paris’s Charles De Gaulle airport at 5:28 am (0328 GMT) on Friday April 4, with 187 passengers and 11 crew members on board.

Emergency services conducted checks for fever on all those travelling after a dirty toilet sparked concern that a passenger could be infected with the disease, which also triggers severe diarrhoea.

France, a former colonial power in much of West Africa, is a major portal for air traffic from the region.

In the US, to where large numbers of West Africans have immigrated over the past two decades, the Center for Disease Control has set up teams at 20 major US airports to respond to an in-flight illness.

The CDC has urged travellers to avoid contact with blood and body fluids from people who might be infected and to seek immediate medical care for symptoms of the haemorrhagic fever, which include fever, headache, sore throat, vomiting, diarrhoea, rash and red eyes.

Astonishingly, European nations have not yet sealed their borders to West Africa, even though Saudi Arabia has already done so, forbidding would-be pilgrims to the annual Muslim Hajj from entering that country.

http://newobserveronline.com/african...eak-in-guinea/
 
Old April 6th, 2014 #23
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Panic as deadly Ebola virus spreads across West Africa

Mob blames government for not quarantining a patient carrying the disease

When everyone is an apparent threat, a potential carrier of the deadly Ebola virus, panic inevitably rises.

Yesterday, as rumours spread that Ebola could be caught by breathing the same air as the victims, that fear turned into violence.

Since the outbreak of the deadly strain of Zaire Ebola in Guinea in February, around 90 people have died as the disease has travelled to neighbouring Sierra Leone, Liberia and Mali. The outbreak has sent shock waves through communities who know little of the disease or how it is transmitted. The cases in Mali have added to fears that it is spreading through West Africa.

A spokesman for the medical charity Médecins Sans Frontières (MSF) said yesterday that a treatment centre where patients were isolated in Macenta, 265 miles south-east of Guinea's capital, Conakry, had come under attack from an "angry crowd" who accused health workers of bringing the disease to the town, where at least 14 people have died from Ebola.

"We have evacuated all our staff and closed the treatment centre," the MSF spokesman Sam Taylor said. "We're working with the authorities to try and resolve this problem as quickly as possible so we can start treating people again." He later told Bloomberg:

"We fully understand that the outbreak of Ebola is alarming for the local population, but it is essential in the fight against the disease that patients remain in the treatment centre."

Bushmeat on sale

It was not clear how many people had been injured in the incident. A government statement said the support of aid groups such as MSF and the British Red Cross was essential. It called for "calm and serenity to enable our partners to support us to eradicate this epidemic" and added: "Only the recognition of the existence of the disease will help in the fight against it."

There is no cure for Ebola, which causes fever and severe bleeding. Aid workers have described the outbreak in West Africa as an "unprecedented epidemic".


Trust in the authorities in Conakry reached a low ebb on Friday, with many residents blaming the government for not immediately quarantining an individual who was said to have carried the virus to the capital from the remote and heavily-forested south, where the bulk of the cases are concentrated. Sixteen cases have been reported in Conakry, of which five people have died, a World Health Organisation spokesman said.

"How can we trust them now? We have to look after ourselves," Dede Diallo, a Conakry resident who stopped working and has kept her children at home since the outbreak, told the Associated Press.

Dr Adinoyi Ben Adeiza, from the International Federation of the Red Cross, was part of the team tasked with tackling Ebola when it broke out in Uganda in 2012. Dr Adeiza told The Independent on Sunday: "The only thing that can be done is to prevent it spreading."

He added: "This is a major challenge for countries such as Guinea which have weak health systems, mainly because [they don't have] adequate resources... to set up isolation centres for affected people."

In London, the Foreign Office warned Britons travelling to Guinea to maintain strict standards of hygiene and avoid eating bushmeat.

http://www.independent.co.uk/news/wo...a-9241155.html
 
Old April 6th, 2014 #25
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Alex Linder View Post
[these monkeys...even when you're trying to save them they get in the way]

African Mobs Attack White Doctors Trying to Contain Ebola Outbreak in Guinea

Good riddance.
 
Old April 6th, 2014 #26
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Quote:
[these monkeys...even when you're trying to save them they get in the way]
Like when 'Murcan pavement apes shoot at paramedics & firemen.
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Old April 6th, 2014 #27
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Originally Posted by N.B. Forrest View Post
Like when 'Murcan pavement apes shoot at paramedics & firemen.
and of course they do that in france and sweden and no doubt elsewhere in europe too
 
Old April 7th, 2014 #28
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Fatal virus in Ghana was not Ebola


Blood tests have shown that a 12-year-old girl in Ghana who died of viral fever with bleeding did not have Ebola, Health Minister Sherry Ayittey said on Monday.

The girl was the first suspected case in Ghana of Ebola, which has killed more than 90 people in Guinea and Liberia. Another suspected case has been reported in Mali.

http://www.foxnews.com/health/2014/0...was-not-ebola/
 
Old April 7th, 2014 #29
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White people who try to help niggers deserve to get killed by niggers.
 
Old April 29th, 2014 #30
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Post "Only 'racists' think Ebola is a problem for the West"


http://www.sbs.com.au/ondemand/video...&vertical=news


Having spent a considerable amount of time in Sri Lanka, her ancestral homeland, Kamalini Lokuge appreciates, perhaps more than most, how lucky she is to be Australian.It is that appreciation of her good fortune that drives her to take risks that many others would baulk at.Kamalini is an epidemiologist, and has just returned from working on the latest Ebola outbreak in Guinea.

A volunteer for Medecins Sans Frontieres, it was her fourth visit to an Ebola infected area."We're very lucky in Australia, says Kamalini. "Every time I come back from an outbreak I think we have everything here and part of acknowledging how lucky we are, for me at least, is to help those who don't have as much."

Although prompt treatment can help, Ebola kills nearly 9 in 10 people who contract the virus. The current outbreak in Guinea is the worst in 7 years. At the time of writing it has killed 142 people.The doctors and nurses who treat those infected in the specially established isolation units in Guinea wear "Hazmat"- type suits, but not Kamalini. It is her job to map the spread of the disease, to track down families who might have come into contact with an infected person, to win their trust. Turning up looking like an astronaut would do her no favours.

Explainer: What is Ebola?"If you are going there to retrieve a sick person you need to be prepared, take appropriate protective equipment but Ebola is not a disease like the flu, it is not transmitted by air and if you maintain safe distance from a patient then you are safe to speak with them."The initial symptoms can resemble malaria and in the early days of an outbreak it is often the carers who succumb, passing on the disease to nurses and doctors. Often there are very few medical professionals still around by the time people like Kamalini arrive."Because you see it spreading within families and many family members dying, you see it spreading within health facilities and health workers infected and dying I think all of that combines to make it a disease that is feared", she says.It's a fear which leads to stigma."We see stigma with any infectious disease, and that's why often when you visit families they are angry because response teams have come to that household, the neighbours have seen what's going on."

"We've had several people discharged who recovered, they then face a lot of stigma. So part of addressing that is to go with recovered patients to their home, to shake their hand and give them a hug so people know they are not infected anymore."

Kamalini says perhaps the most heartbreaking aspect of the disease is the fact that families cannot hug their loved ones in their dying hours.

"If family members are very keen we give them protective equipment but because of the barriers, because of the precautions, it can often be even more alienating, particularly for example for parents of children, very difficult.

"I think losing someone you love in such a setting having restrictions on how you can say goodbye, everyone can understand how hard that would be, we do everything we can to try and make it easier to give dignity to the families and patients but I wouldn't say in any way it's easy, no."

read full article at source: http://www.sbs.com.au/news/article/2...ebola-epidemic
 
Old June 24th, 2014 #31
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[amazing how little attention this story gets]

Spread of deadly Ebola virus in West Africa 'out of control' as 60 outbreak hotspots are revealed amid 'unprecedented' death toll

- Ebola outbreak in West Africa is now 'totally out of control', medics say
- Disease linked to more than 337 deaths in Guinea, Sierra Leone and Liberia
- Aid agencies and health workers in the region are overwhelmed by scale
- Ebola kills in 90 per cent of cases, is highly contagious and spreads quickly

Quote:
'The scale of the current Ebola epidemic is unprecedented in terms of geographical distribution, people infected and deaths,' the medical charity, which is also known as Médecins Sans Frontières, said in a statement.

The rapid spread of the disease, which is deadly in up to 90 per cent of cases, has overwhelmed aid agencies and health workers and terrified local communities after already killing hundreds of people.
Quote:
'Ebola is no longer a public health issue limited to Guinea: it is affecting the whole of West Africa,' Janssens said.
http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/arti...eath-toll.html

Quote:
bilbobaggins, Bangor, Ireland, 1 hour ago
Open note to the Border Control just make sure it does not come here for we are so crowded and the virus so contagious the UK would be a ghost country within 12 months
 
Old June 24th, 2014 #32
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Clearly the only sane thing to do is to ban ALL admittance of Africoons to White nations - hell, to ANY non-nig nation that wants to survive.

The nigger beasts are the ones responsible for this epidemic, just as they are responsible for AIDS: in the case of ebola, they ate their ape superiors; with AIDS they fucked them. They really should all be sterilized or killed as the existential threat to the other peoples of the world they are.
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Old June 27th, 2014 #33
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Deadly Ebola outbreak that has already killed 400 people is turning into cross-border crisis in Africa


Quote:
  • World Health Organisation: 635 infections and 399 deaths since outbreak
  • Began in Guinea in February and has spread to Sierra Leone and Liberia
  • Deadliest outbreak since Ebola first emerged in central Africa in 1976
  • The virus has no vaccine, no known cure and a fatality rate of up to 90%
  • Ebola causes vomiting, diarrhoea and internal & external haemorrhaging
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Old July 22nd, 2014 #34
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Originally Posted by Alex Linder View Post
But at the same time, I'm scared of it because it's airborne, and just maybe if it got going it couldn't be stopped.
The PC scribes report it as "airborne". What they don't mention is how jizzborne it might be.
Notice how many of these viruses take advantage of ape to Sapien encounters. At right, monkeypox (Affenpocken) at work. How long do you think it'll take for the PC dictators to change the name of this virus into something other than "monkey"?:

http://www.welt.de/gesundheit/articl...ola-Virus.html


Last edited by Samuel Toothgold; July 22nd, 2014 at 05:35 AM.
 
Old July 22nd, 2014 #35
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The deadly Ebola virus that’s killed more than 600 people so far in West Africa may have been smoldering there for years and has almost certainly sickened people who thought they had something else, researchers say.

“It makes us realize that you don’t have to see an outbreak (to know a virus is circulating in an area),” Schoepp said. “In Africa, it is easy for a disease to smolder because there is so much disease.”

Ebola has killed at least 613 people in Guinea, Sierra Leone and West Africa in an outbreak that started in spring, according to the World Health Organization. It’s been diagnosed in 982, making for a mortality rate of more than 60 percent.

http://www.nbcnews.com/health/health...y-says-n158641
 
Old July 22nd, 2014 #36
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This video is a must watch for anyone wanting to show Negro behavior to the unawakened. It's ALMOST as good as "Cannibal Warlords of Liberia".

I know VICE is absurdly left wing, but damn do they have great footage of Africa and other 'dark' places.

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Old July 22nd, 2014 #37
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Ryan Smith View Post
This video is a must watch for anyone wanting to show Negro behavior to the unawakened. It's ALMOST as good as "Cannibal Warlords of Liberia".

I know VICE is absurdly left wing, but damn do they have great footage of Africa and other 'dark' places.

Monkey Meat and the Ebola Outbreak in Liberia - YouTube


You literally cannot tell these niggers anything - even to save their worthless lives: empty heads harder than diamonds.

The epidemiologist made the stakes plain: if ebola or some other deadly shit goes international, ONE THIRD of the world's people could die in agony.

The entire fucking continent-wide monkey house should be quarantined immediately. DAMN the howls the niggers, kikes & libturds would raise.
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Old July 23rd, 2014 #38
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Default There are 4 strains of this virus:

http://www.zeit.de/2014/28/ebola-vir...afrika/seite-2

The article says, it is the first time the virus has spread to west Africa. Nobody claims to know why.

Quote:
Zum ersten Mal hat es die gefährliche Virusvariante überhaupt bis nach Westafrika geschafft. Niemand weiß, auf welchem Weg. Die Wucht der Seuche überrascht völlig unvorbereitete Menschen, denn sie war hier praktisch unbekannt.
 
Old July 25th, 2014 #39
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Has Ebola spread to Nigeria? Liberian man is being tested for the deadly virus in Lagos as it's revealed that head doctor leading the fight to control outbreak in Sierra Leone has become infected


Quote:
  • Sheik Umar Khan was hailed as a 'national hero' by the health ministry
  • There is no cure for Ebola which can kill up to 90% of those infected
  • Across Guinea, Liberia and Sierra Leone, 632 people have died from it
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Old July 28th, 2014 #40
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[say again, it's amazing how little coverage this story gets/another functionally anti-white christian gets nooped]

Second American aid worker is infected with Ebola in Africa amid fears biggest ever outbreak of incurable virus will spread around the world

- Nancy Writebol was working in Liberia for a charity when she caught the terrifying disease
- American doctor Kent Brantly was already being treated at a hospital in Monrovia, Liberia after he tested positive
- Two high profile Ebola researchers from Sierra Leone and Liberia have also caught the illness - one died Sunday
- The virus has appeared in large West African cities for the first time. An outbreak in heavily populated Lagos, Nigeria could be devastating
- The excruciating and grisly illness causes victims to bleed from the skin and kills 90 percent of those infected

By JOSHUA GARDNER
27 July 2014

A second American citizen has now become infected with the deadly Ebola virus as the worst outbreak ever of the terrifying and grisly disease rages through four West African nations.

Nancy Writebol, an American working for a charity organization in Liberia has tested positive for the virus officials announced Sunday. While her condition was not released. Writebol is undoubtedly fighting for her life against the virus, which kills 90 percent of those infected.



http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/arti...#ixzz38lv9f56Z

Last edited by Alex Linder; July 28th, 2014 at 09:24 AM.
 
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