Monkeypox illness usually begins with a fever before a rash develops one to five days later, often beginning on the face then spreading to other parts of the body. The rash changes and goes through different stages before finally forming a scab which later falls off. An individual is contagious until all the scabs have fallen off and there is intact skin underneath.

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The disease has always been extremely rare and was first identified in humans in 1970 in the Democratic Republic of the Congo in a 9-year-old boy. Since then, human cases of monkeypox have been reported in 11 African countries. It wasn’t until 2003 that the first monkeypox outbreak outside of Africa was recorded, and this was in the United States, and it has never been recorded in multiple countries at the same time.

Until now.

A new study published by Portugal’s National Institute of Health has uncovered evidence that the virus responsible for the Monkeypox outbreak allegedly sweeping across Europe, America and Australia, has been heavily manipulated in a lab by scientists, and further evidence suggests it has been released intentionally.

The study was published May 23rd 2022 and can be accessed in full here.

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Scientists from the NIH collected clinical specimens from 9 monkeypox patients between May 15th and May 17th 2022 and analysed them.

The scientists concluded that the multi-country outbreak of monkeypox that we’re now allegedly witnessing is most likely the result of a single origin because all sequenced viruses released so far tightly cluster together.

They also concluded that the virus belongs to the West African clade of monkeypox viruses. However, they found it it is most closely related to monkeypox viruses that were exported from Nigeria to several countries in 2018 and 2019, namely the UK, Israel and Singapore.

But while the virus closely resembles those exported from Nigeria in 18/19, it is still vastly different with over 50 single nucleotide polymorphisms (SNPs), which are genetic variations.

Richard Neher, a computational evolutionary biologist at the University of Basel has publicly claimed in the mainstream media that –

“Based on normal evolutionary timelines, scientists would expect a virus like monkeypox to pick up that many mutations over perhaps 50 years, not four. That is somewhat remarkable.”

Now a second study has been published that has found something in the alleged genome of the virus that shouldn’t be there.

The authors of the study are Jean-Claude Perez and Valère Lounnas of the European Molecular Biology Laboratory. TheIr study is titled ‘May 2022: Peculiar Evolution of the Monkeypox Virus Genomes’.

The scientists compared the evolution of 14 monkeypox virus genomes with the aim of discovering mutations or other viral evolutions (recombination) that may explain the sudden impact of this very low-level circulating epidemic.

By chance, what the scientists discovered is that the alleged circulating monkeypox virus contains a ’30-T long sequence in the centre of the monkeypox genome, between the DNA-dependent RNA ad the cowpox A-type inclusion protein.

Why is that strange? Well according to the scientists it is because this is never encountered fully inside a sequence. The scientists claim that whilst they may be common findings at the termination of a genome, for instance at the end of the monkey encephalitis virus, it is almost never encountered fully inside a sequence.

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