The entire globe is still suffering the consequences of the Wuhan virus.
Many nations are only now beginning to rebound from the catastrophic event.
And now another terrifying pandemic threat was just discovered in China.
There are two working theories about the Wuhan virus.
One theory is that the virus was transmitted from a bat to another animal at a South China wet market.
This was the prevailing narrative for months and it was not allowed to be questioned even though there was no proof.
The other theory, which has gained more traction, is that the virus was leaked from a Wuhan biohazard lab due to human error.
Since then, the Chinese Communist Party has turned the lab into a black box.
The wet markets have been reopened and the lab cannot be scrutinized, so either theory should be disconcerting to the masses.
With the Wuhan virus still looming over everyone’s head, now a case of the bubonic plague has been discovered in China’s Inner Mongolia region.
The bubonic plague became known as the Black Death as it ravaged Europe and killed tens of millions of people in the 14th century.
Human to human transmission is rare, but it often passed through fleas.
The unsanitary conditions of 14th century Europe is why the disease spread so rapidly, but in a modern context, the bubonic plague is curable if treated early.
If not, then the mortality rate is between 30 and 60 percent.
The bubonic plague is described by the World Health Organization as such:
“Plague bacillus, Y. pestis, enters at the bite and travels through the lymphatic system to the nearest lymph node where it replicates itself. The lymph node then becomes inflamed, tense and painful, and is called a ‘bubo’. At advanced stages of the infection the inflamed lymph nodes can turn into open sores filled with pus.”
If it spreads to the lungs, it becomes highly lethal and often kills patients within two days:
“Untreated pneumonic plague can be rapidly fatal, so early diagnosis and treatment is essential for survival and reduction of complications. Antibiotics and supportive therapy are effective against plague if patients are diagnosed in time. Pneumonic plague can be fatal within 18 to 24 hours of disease onset if left untreated…”
In 2019, one couple in Inner Mongolia died from the illness after contracting it from eating raw marmot.
From 2010 to 2015, there were over 3,000 cases of the bubonic plague and nearly 600 deaths.
With so much misinformation coming out of China, it’s important to be particularly vigilant about any deadly contagions that crop up in the region.
They’ve proven they cannot be trusted to share vital data with the rest of the world.
The CCP knew about the severity of the Wuhan virus but sat on the information for six days.