As many readers of this website have noticed, the United States has lost its character and become a dysfunctional society. In place of a largely homogeneous population once united in veneration of the Constitution, there exists today massive diversity which Identity Politics has used to disunite the population into separate interest groups.
Russia is building a nuclear submarine equipped with robots and drones that can deliver large-scale nuclear weapons to our coastal cities and harbors. Still think Russia doesn’t pose an existential threat to the U.S.? Hmmm?
One rainy Friday morning in March 2015, Dr Laila Woc-Colburn saw two patients with neurocysticercosis (a parasitic infection of the brain) and one with Chagas disease, which is transmitted by insects nicknamed 'kissing bugs'. Having attended medical school in her native Guatemala, she was used to treating these kinds of diseases. But she was not in Guatemala any more – this was Houston, Texas.
According to the piece:
This will not be a call for a Ghandi-esque sentiment of “be the change you wish to see in your home town.” I would love that to be the case, and to some extent, that idea will apply.
All or nearly all of the people exposed were working for the nonprofit Partners in Health, which has been working to help end the Ebola epidemic in West Africa. When one of the healthcare workers contracted the disease, the others were potentially exposed while helping care for him before he was sent back to the United States for treatment.
It's making awesome progress! The nation now earns a B+ on the satirical "Medical Fascism Scorecard" shown below.
How did it achieve the B+ grade? By marching down the path of Adolf Hitler's science-based eugenics / master race programs through the staging of psychological warfare against the public with a fear-based vaccine hysteria campaign.
Even as the search for answers continues, however, others have found that there is a distinct disconnect between police and the citizenry that they are assigned to "serve and protect."
In an interview with Fox News, Dr. Mark Siegel, professor of medicine at NYU's Langone Medical Center, said that a few tropical diseases are being spread to the United States at an increasing pace. He also noted that, because they are being spread via insects, it is much more difficult to prevent or control the spread.