Bizarre EU-Funded Comic Book Predicted Pandemic, With Globalists As Saviours
This is bizarre. An unknown being, wearing a cloak and a flame printed trousers, comes from the future on a time machine. He crashes to earth, with a "bang", "flash" and "light" to save mankind from a contagious virus from becoming a pandemic - strapped on his chest are vials (it reminded me of the High Priest's breastplate). Does it sound familiar? No, not aliens. It is the idea, behind the publication, that someone will come to the EU's aid to save them and the world from a disaster. This idea has been with the European Union from its earliest founders.
Paul-Henri Spaak (1899 - 1972) was a former Belgian Prime Minister and one of the principal architects of what has, since its origins, is now the European Union. His words are chillingly 'prophetic' regarding the current meltdown in the Eurozone.
"We do not want another committee, we have too many already. What we want is a man of sufficient stature to hold the allegiance of all people, and to lift us out of the economic morass into which we are sinking. Send us such a man, and be he god or devil, we will receive him." Paul Henri Spaak, the first President of the UN General Assembly, first President of the European Parliament, and onetime Secretary General of NATO
"A strange comic book that was commissioned for publication by the European Union in 2012 eerily predicted almost exactly what has unfolded with the Covid-19 global pandemic. However, in this propaganda laced presentation of the outbreak, unelected globalist bureaucrats save the planet.
The comic book, titled ‘Infected’, was a production of the European Commission’s international cooperation and development arm. It was not intended for widespread public consumption, but instead to be distributed inside EU institutions. Only a few hundred of the comic books were made.
The EU’s description of the strange publication states that “While the story may be fictional, it is nevertheless intertwined with some factual information.” The graphic novel depicts scientists inside a lab in China experimenting with deadly pathogens. A wannabe hero time travels from the future, alerting authorities to the coming pandemic, and presents an antidote, before quickly becoming the target of opportunists who want to steal the cure and sell it to drug companies.
“Indeed, imagine if you were infected in this market by a new contagious agent.” says the UN’s chief advisor on contagious diseases, adding “You probably wouldn’t even realise it until the end of the incubation period.”
The publication suggests that air travel would exacerbate the spread of the disease, with the character adding that “You’d have headed back to Europe, the US, Latin America, or Australia as planned via an international airport.” The cartoon depicts the failure of a global health organisation to act quickly enough to stop a pandemic. It also predicts draconian safety measures, including social distancing, which make everyday life “totally unbearable”: The story features the transmission of a novel virus from animals to humans in a crowded wet market.
The piece concludes with an EU Parliament hearing, in which Brussels pushes for more integrated European cooperation on global health matters, mirroring a real life initiative known as ‘One health’. The globalists are lauded for helping develop and distribute a vaccine to the world. Was this predictive programming or just a bizarre coincidence?
In 2020, in reality, the EU has pandered to China, and bowed to censorship regarding the virus outbreak. The EU has also been heavily criticised by member states and insiders for monumental failings owing to internal bureaucracy. The EU’s science chief even resigned due to the inept coronavirus response from the institution. In the Eurocrats’ own fiction, globalism saves the planet. In reality, it ends in mass death and global tyranny."
The fictional publication was released by the EU Commission’s international cooperation and development arm. Eurocrats wanted to inform readers about the dangers of a potential pandemic – including Ebola and SARS – and how the EU would respond.
An accompanying factsheet explains the need for “pandemic readiness”, “cross-sectoral cooperation” and management of the “interactions between animals, humans and their diverse environments”. It even calls for “better surveillance” in diseases transmitted between animals and humans, and even limit population sizes to prevent a future outbreak.
Romanian MEP Cristian Terheş, of the conservative ECR group, said: “How wrong the EU propaganda proved to be."
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