Constitutional Health Network:
Brazil Admits Zika Doesn't Cause Microcephaly

I hate to mention the dreaded “Z-word” after all my railing against fearmongering, but I can’t let this pass without comment. Because once again we’re being lied to. Once again some very important information is being glossed over. Once again, the American media just isn’t reporting the facts because they don’t align with what CDC and the WHO want us to believe. So no matter how much I hate to bring it up, we need to talk about Zika yet again.

What I’m going to tell you today isn’t going to make it to the mainstream news. The Zika industry is well and truly established, with toxic chemicals being sprayed across the south, a vaccine “trial” underway, and genetically modified mosquitos on the loose. There’s probably no stopping this train now. Too much money is already being made by way too many people. So any evidence that conflicts with the “official” story will be suppressed. Any resistance to the “solution” from here on out is likely to be met with draconian “public health” measures.

And that’s why you’re never going to see what I’m about to tell you on any of the mainstream news sites. Because here’s what they don’t want us to know: Brazil—ground zero for the Zika hysteria—has admitted that Zika probably isn’t to blame for their birth defect problem after all.

That’s right.

So what is the rest of the world—and in particular the U.S.—going to do about it? Absolutely nothing.

Brazil says we need to re-think Zika madness but the U.S. isn’t having it

This whole debacle has been a witch-hunt. Historically, witch-hunts followed a predictable pattern—and it’s exactly the pattern that the whole Zika story has followed so far.

First, some kind of negative event would take place. Maybe someone’s milk cow died for no apparent reason. Maybe some infectious disease hit the community. Maybe a natural disaster occurred. In any case something bad happened and, being human, the community needed to put the blame somewhere.

Witchcraft was an answer that fit every situation. And if witchcraft was going on, then someone must be a witch. So the finger would be pointed at some harmless but disliked person.

Once the first person pointed the finger, more people would come out of the woodwork. They’d remember all the times this person looked at them funny, or made a snide remark, or any number of things. They’d run down the list of every bad thing that had ever happened to them, and all would be chalked up to “the witch.”

Then the authorities would be called in. And once the process was started, it was almost impossible to stop. Even if the accuser recanted it didn’t matter. In fact, it was likely to get them branded a witch too. The “authorities” would put their changing story down to the evil influence of “the witch” and likely send them to the stake too. Because once bureaucracy is involved, there are boxes to be checked and quotas to be filled after all. And no one wants to look like a fool, especially a witch-finder.

And that’s where we are with Zika. Brazil first pointed the finger after noticing an upswing in birth defects. The CDC and WHO have acted as the witch-finder general and judges all rolled into one. And all the media outlets have been the other villagers fanning the fires of hysteria. They’re joined by government scientists trying to widen the net and hang other birth defects—ones that have many possible and more likely causes—on the Zika virus.

Now Brazil wants to recant its accusation. As recently as the end of July Brazil’s head health honcho said bluntly, “We suspect that something more than Zika virus is causing the high intensity and severity of cases [of microcephaly.]” She and other Brazilian scientists are pointing out what those of us with half a brain have been saying from the very beginning: if the problem was really caused by Zika we’d be seeing many, many more cases. And they’d be spread out all over the country.

But they’re not. They’re clustered in one area. And that’s led Brazilian scientists to—at long last—conclude that something else is at work.

Too bad that doesn’t fit the story the official CDC and WHO storyline.

90% of Brazil’s “Zika” birth defects have happened in one area

Brazil is a big country. In fact it’s almost as big as the U.S., and Zika is widespread across most of it. If Zika were really to blame for the alleged uptick in cases of microcephaly, you’d expect to see these cases popping up all over.

But they’re not. 90% of them have occurred in one small area in the northeast, an area about the size of Minnesota or Michigan.

Ninety percent.

Now, all the media coverage has left the impression that the only cause of microcephaly is Zika, and that it just didn’t happen before 2015. That’s simply not true. There are many possible causes for this birth defect, and it happens on a routine if fairly rare basis. The U.S. has about 25,000 cases of microcephaly per year itself. As of July, Brazil had confirmed only 1,709 and more than 1,500 have happened in the same region.

Now imagine if 22,500 of the U.S. cases happened only in Michigan. We’d be looking really hard at what was different about Michigan. We’d also be looking for what the moms and babies involved had in common. And that’s what Brazil is—albeit belatedly—doing. And what they’re finding isn’t Zika.

It’s malnutrition. And poverty. And pesticides.

But don’t expect to read that in the New York Times. Nevermind the fact that the Brazilian doctor who first “confirmed” the link between Zika and birth defects is now rethinking the idea. Or that she and fellow researchers found traces of a cattle virus--a virus known to cause birth defects--in the brains of some of the cases they looked at. (They’re about to publish a paper on their findings.)

Nevermind that the U.S. National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences thinks Brazil is finally on the right track. (They’re asking what all scientists should have been asking all along: Zika hasn’t changed since 1947. Why would it suddenly cause birth defects now?)

Brazilian scientists are in the process of reexamining the existing data. And several “monitoring” programs are underway which will follow pregnant women infected with Zika to see if their babies are born healthy.

Just don’t expect the results to change “public health” policy here in the U.S. The CDC will simply ignore them and steamroller on. The media will keep screaming “Zika causes birth defects!” And the average person will swallow the story without question. Big Pharma has a vaccine ready for us, and the Public Health Police will make darn sure we take our medicine whether we like it or not.

Don’t believe the official story. Instead, listen to what the people on the front line have to say. We can’t stop the Zika train now, but we don’t have to hand the conductor our tickets and get on board.

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