Bee Death in South Carolina raises fears of Zika conspiracy

Washington Post on Zika
The Washington Post asserts the link between Zika and infant micro-encephalitis

Spraying for the Zika virus in South Carolina USA has resulted in a massive death toll of the bee population in the fertile and productive farming area.

Local farmers and environmentalists are up in arms that the local government sprayed an insecticide called Naled from aircraft for two hours on Sunday August 28th.

Those concerns are exacerbated by reports from Brazil that the virus alone is not responsible for the birth defects that earned it the WHO status of a global emergency.

The Zika virus is patented by the Rockefeller Foundation and the foundations earns money when the virus is distributed by designated US and UK companies. 

Zika: CDC Unveils Forced Vaccination and Quarantine Policy, Mass Aerial Spraying

This is what passes for science: the mass aerial spraying of a toxic substance on specific populations with almost no evidence of its effectiveness to eradicate a non-fatal virus. It has been known for decades and whose patent is owned by the Rockefeller Foundation.

On Sunday morning, the South Carolina honey bees began to die in massive numbers.

Death came suddenly to Dorchester County, S.C. Stressed insects tried to flee their nests, only to surrender in little clumps at hive entrances. The dead worker bees littering the farms suggested that colony collapse disorder was not the culprit — in that odd phenomenon, workers vanish as though raptured, leaving a living queen and young bees behind.

While there is some evidence suggesting Zika virus may be linked to the birth defect microcephaly, and the virus has been spreading throughout Brazil, rates of the condition have only risen to very high rates in the northeast section of Brazil.

Since the virus has spread throughout Brazil, but extremely high rates of microcephaly have not, officials are now being forced to admit that something else is likely at play.

Dr. Fatima Marinho, director of information and health analysis at Brazil’s ministry of health, told the journal Nature, “We suspect that something more than Zika virus is causing the high intensity and severity of cases.”1

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