Queen Mathilde at the Ebola conference: Poverty was an opportunity for the West and America to inflict the disease in Liberia, Guinea, and Sierra Leone
During the speech of Belgium’s Deputy Prime Minister, Alexander De Croo, at the conference of “Ebola: from Emergency to Recovery,” on March 3, 2015, he overlooked the audience. Amongst them was Her Majesty Queen Mathilde, and as usual, he started with:
“Majesty, your interest in the broader field of development cooperation and humanitarian aid is commonly known. Right from the beginning of the current Ebola crisis you devoted your high attention to it and provided us all with your support. Your presence here today is yet again exemplary of your personal attention to this crisis.”
Was De Croo trying to hide something or because there were many celebrities, including the queen at the conference? Because De Croo failed to mention the role of Hillary Koprowski and Belgium nurses and doctors who deliberately sprayed contaminated vaccines into the mouths of the poor and innocent Congolese, which later gave birth to Ebola and other deadly diseases.
The one who should really attend this conference wasn’t there, so, De Croo has to state “I would also like to apologize, Prime Minister Charles Michel for not being able to make it today.
As you probably know, in a previous life the Prime Minister has served as Minister for Development Cooperation and has a special interest in the fight against Ebola. He has requested me to speak on his behalf.”
That was a pity because Michel should have known the date of scientific literature of the criminal pharmaceutical, medical, and corrupt (African) politicians, who also knew Aids and Ebola were man-made diseases, just as the Western World, Russia and Japan, and two top Belgium scientists, Guido van der Groen and Peter Piot knew of the medical crimes.
Other attendants at the conference who did listen to the hollow words of De Croo were the Presidents of Liberia, Sierra Leone, and Guinea as well as the President of Congo-Brazzaville, the Prime Minister of Togo, and High Representative Mogherini, European Union, for Foreign Affairs and Security Policy. To the participants of the conference, De Croo tried to explain how good Belgium is for the African course, but these celebrities should have known better.
Belgium Deputy Prime Minister, Alexander De Croo’s speech
“Your Majesty, Ladies, and Gentlemen. It is now almost 40 years ago since the so-called Ebola Virus Disease (EVD) was discovered. We speak of 1976 and it was a young and devoted Belgian doctor, Peter Piot, who identified the virus in the village of Yambuku, in today’s Democratic Republic of Congo.
Four decades have passed since then and the Ebola virus has struck communities on various occasions, each time in a harsh and cruel way. These epidemics somehow always ended after a few months of time and did not seem to result in a real systemic crisis. Or at least, this is how the international community had perceived it up until last year.
2014 became the year of the global wake-up call. Most probably it was a two-year-old boy in the town of Guéckédou, in Guinea, who was the first victim of the current ebola epidemic. He already died in 2013, on December 6th to be more precise.
Things went very fast then and it was the organization Médecins Sans Frontières who first sounded the alarm. Being active in the field and on ebola for many years, they had never seen an outbreak of the virus with such dimensions.
In August last year, the World Health Organization (WHO) declared it as a “Public Health Emergency of International Concern”. By mid-February 2015, 9.365 deaths were counted and 23.218 cases were registered in West Africa.
By the turn of the year, the efforts of so many courageous local and international health workers seemed to result in success. But we again start to receive alarming figures; in the week up to February 22nd, the WHO reported 99 new confirmed cases.”
But during the African Ebola crisis, the only thing Belgium really did was to let the Council of Ministers approved the deployment of a mobile laboratory in Guinea to fight the spread of the Ebola epidemic. The government of France received the expected guarantees for the safety of the Belgian team.
The ministers Didier Reynders, Alexander De Croo, Steven Vandeput, and Jan Jambon have to B-FAST given permission to facilitate the deployment of the mobile laboratory. B-FAST has expertise in the field of coordination of development assistance (B-FAST is the rapid intervention structure of the Belgian government. It provides emergency aid during disasters abroad, at the request of the foreign government).
Belgium History About The So-Called First Ebola Outbreak in 1976.
Once in 1976, a research team had been formed, including a special Belgian Aids researcher, to meet at the Antwerp Prince Leopold Institute of Tropical Medicine. To their surprise, they didn’t find only members of the American National Institute of Health but also many others, including the director of the American National Institute of Allergy and Infection Diseases NIAID, and surprisingly the director Peter Piot of the Prince Leopold Institute itself.
The highly experienced doctors at the American Center for Disease Control had enrolled an unfamiliar epidemiologist from Johns Hopkins Hospital, who told them exactly how the investigation in Zaire should be given. The plan is to hide the result of the investigation from the public as a medical crime. The outcome of the research remained a mystery because the results are never published.
Moreover, it is quite surprising that since it is known that the Belgian Congo, now Zaire, in this period was plagued by the ‘skinny or slim disease,’ synonymous with Aids, and that the disease was associated with fatal infections found in black American and African men.
Equally remarkable is that several Belgian researchers published on Aids and opportunistic infections in Zaire after the American researcher Robert Gallo had made it official that the Aids disease was caused by the new virus HTLV.
Even though blood samples of the deceased Zairians were stored in the Belgian research laboratories of the Janssen Pharmaceutical Plant since the seventies, obviously, no one was interested to find out what killed them, because they know. Maybe the Prince Leopold Institute of Tropical Medicine was afraid to make the issues of Jonas Salk, Alfred Bruce Sabin, and Hillary Koprowski open before the declaration of Robert Gallo.
The Role Of Belgium Professor Guido van der Groen
Professor Guido van der Groen is the former head of the virology department at the institute for tropical medicine in Antwerp. In 1976, together with his colleague Peter Piot, he identified the Ebolavirus for the first time.
The virus was discovered by investigating blood samples of a deceased Belgium nurse, who was stationed at a mission in Zaire (the former name of the Democratic Republic of the Congo). Her colleagues were puzzled by her death since they couldn’t identify the cause. Therefore, they asked if the institute of tropical medicine could perhaps identify why she died.
What followed was an intense investigation, where ultimately the cause was found: The Ebolavirus seemed a variant of the filovirus. For additional research on the origin and to restrict the epidemic of this virus, Guido van der Groen personally went to one of the affected villages in Zaire, where the outbreak was responsible for 280 deaths.
Professor van der Groen stayed in Zaire for three months, where he became particularly interested in the virus, but also in other hemorrhagic fever viruses (VHF’s). Furthermore, he was implicated in developing simple means to diagnose VHF’s. During his travels, he noticed the harrowing health care problems in developing countries.
Besides researching the Ebolavirus, Guido van der Groen has contributed a great deal to the research of the Aids virus. For his work regarding the Aids virus, Van der Groen received an Award from the Social Youth Action, an organization dedicated to fighting against HIV/AIDS in Belgium and developing countries.
The now-retired professor has, with an impressive number of 269 published articles, made a great contribution to virology. The question is why De Croo didn’t speak of Van der Groen? Was it because he has said earlier that Ebola was a man-made disease in a USA laboratory for Bio-warfare purposes?
To remind you of what De Croo said: “We speak of 1976 and it was a young and devoted Belgian doctor, Peter Piot, who identified the virus in the village of Yambuku, in today’s Democratic Republic of Congo.”
But to our knowledge in 1976, both Guido van der Groen together with his colleague Peter Piot identified the Ebolavirus for the first time. But why did De Croo wouldn’t like to mention Groene’s name? Were they angry with him for saying that Ebola was laboratory engineered by America as a bio-weapon?
Again, tirelessly, Johan van Dongen and Joel Savage have taken African leaders incompetency into consideration, to ask them the reason they sit on the presidential seats, living in corruption by taking Africa’s money to Swiss Banks, while Europe and America used Africans as Guinea pigs, to test all the dangerous drugs manufactured in Europe and America.
If De Croo is scared to speak the truth then: Micro-surgeon Johan van Dongen is not scared to say that “The Ebola virus was man-made and tested on Africans in Uganda and Zaire, under the guidance of Belgium medics, in order to find vaccines against it for military defending purposes. After the Ebola outbreaks in Africa, apparently, nobody is interested in finding a cure for Africa.”
On October 13, 1994, in an interview with Humo, one of Belgium’s news magazines, Belgium’s professor Guido van der Groen said “The U.S. military laboratories slated for Ebola and HIV, to develop into a biological weapon in the early sixties.
Because he regrets revealing the truth, Groen now claims that: Ebola was invented in the 1960s in Fort Detrick and in Congo. Humo has archive copies of all their magazines. Anyone who doubts this article should contact Humo publishers.
Certainly, out of the blues, after the Ghanaian investigative journalist Joel Savage, went to the notorious Stuivenberg Hospital in Antwerp, to investigate the unprecedented high death rate of Africans, dying in mysterious circumstances and published the truth in his book “Little Boygium-Wonderful Experience, now it appears he is a subject of ridicule, scorn, and laughter in Antwerp, just reminding me of the problems I passed through in my native country, Holland, after revealing that Aids and Ebola were indeed medical crimes against Africans.
For over eight years, Joel Savage was the only black man in Belgium who had a press card as a journalist later joined by another black radio journalist. Many Belgians asked Joel how managed to get his press card. This is typically another role of Belgium in Africa’s Ebola crisis.
Many Africans with journalism experience who couldn’t stand the discrimination and Apartheid system of work choice in Belgium, migrated to England soon as they had their Belgium passports. But Joel Savage decided to stay and fight the (Royal) establishment who doesn’t dare to speak at the conference of “Ebola: from Emergency to Recovery,” attended by Her Majesty Queen Mathilde, who couldn’t say that Aids and Ebola were medical crimes against Africa and that Belgium played a significant role.
Belgium is actively fighting against terrorism and the criminals involved, after the Brussels airport and Metro stations attacks. But the question is why should a country fighting against crime keep a statue of a man who committed a serious crime against humanity?
In Brussels stands a statue of Leopold II, a king who killed over ten million Africans, including women and children. I feel ashamed to be a White man sometimes, says Dutch scientist and micro-surgeon, Johan Van Dongen.
If the Belgium Royal family and the government are not supporting crime, as the African roots Belgian journalist and writer, Joel Savage, said then the Belgium government should consider breaking down that statue immediately because it portrays the entire country as barbaric and uncivilized.