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Tuesday, October 28, 2014

Lawmaker claims plans may be in pipeline to bring non-citizens to US for Ebola treatment

This whole Ebola has smelled 'fishy' from day one. I mean, this is reportedly a virus that could wipe out a good part of the planets inhabitants if not strictly controlled yet our government has treated it like a common cold. No sense of urgency or danger from day one.
Did you see the movie Outbreak, or more recently Contagion? I was expecting to see that kind of reaction from our government but no, not even close. So, what's going on? This is making some folks mighty suspicious.
An article I saw in the last couple of days warns that there is no Ebola virus and he only people getting sick are those having received treatment from the Red Cross. It went on to say as more people get sick from vaccinations from the Red Cross the government will declare a Medical Emergency and require all citizens to receive the vaccinations creating the much anticipated 'great culling' to depopulate the planet by 90%.
While another is very similar but adds another detail to the mix (vaccine mix). This article says the government is adding RFID chips to the mandatory vaccination.
And here, this article says, instead of closing our borders to Ebola infected countries, as Australia  announced they are now doing (, the US is planning on bringing non-U.S. citizens infected with Ebola into the US for treatment. The US government certainly doesn't seem too concerned. I can well understand how folks like those who wrote the articles mentioned are very suspicious.  

Lawmaker claims plans may be in pipeline to bring non-citizens to US for Ebola treatment

Lawmaker claims plans may be in pipeline to bring non-citizens to US for Ebola treatment

Dallas nurse infected with Ebola discharged from hospital
A top Republican congressman claims the Obama administration is exploring plans to bring non-U.S. citizens infected with Ebola to the United States for treatment. 
Rep. Bob Goodlatte, R-Va., chairman of the House Judiciary Committee, told Fox News that his office has received "information from within the administration" that these plans are being developed. So far, only American Ebola patients have been brought back to the U.S. for treatment from the disease epicenter in West Africa. 
Goodlatte warned that expanding that policy could put the country at more risk. 
"Members of the media, my office have received confidential communications saying that those plans are being developed," Goodlatte said Monday night. 
"This is simply a matter of common sense that if you are concerned about this problem spreading -- and this is a deadly disease that we're even concerned about the great health care workers when they come back not spreading it -- we certainly shouldn't be bringing in the patients." 
The chairman wrote a letter last week to Homeland Security Secretary Jeh Johnson and Secretary of State John Kerry asking whether such plans exist, but he says he has not gotten a response. 
The details are sketchy, if such a plan even exists. 
A Goodlatte aide told that "someone in one of the agencies" contacted their office with the tip -- presumably, the plan would apply to non-U.S. residents. Who would pay for the transport and treatment is an open question. 
In his letter last week, Goodlatte asked whether the administration is formulating such a plan, seeking details and communications among their employees. 
The conservative watchdog group Judicial Watch also reported, shortly before Goodlatte sent the letter, that the administration is "actively formulating" plans to bring Ebola patients into the U.S., with the specific goal of treating them "within the first days of diagnosis." 
Goodlatte earlier had pushed the president to consider using his authority to impose a temporary ban on non-U.S. citizen travel to the United States from the three African countries hardest-hit by Ebola. 
"We think, again, that's just plain common sense, a practical way to stop this disease from spreading," he said. 
The Obama administration has pushed back on those calls, saying the most effective approach is to stop Ebola at its source in West Africa.

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