December 31, 2014

*UK Ebola nurse allowed to catch flight to Glasgow in spite of Ebola symptoms

*Asked to be tested seven times but still sent on her way

*Doctor accuses governments of risking public health by “totally inadequate” to screening measures at Heathrow airport

*Governments hypes Ebola threat in prepared for mass vaccination campaign

*Cafferkey given poor survival prognosis, told proven blood transfusion treatments might not work for her: will proven medical treatment be withheld from her to fuel Ebola fear mongering fifth and promote mass Ebola vaccination campaign?

*Ebola death in the UK would be welcome boost to GlaxoSmithKline, producer of untested Ebola jab

A UK nurse being treated for Ebola after returning from Sierra Leone was allowed to leave Heathrow airport after showing symptoms of the disease, health officials have admitted.

Nurse Pauline Cafferkey complained of a high temperature an hour after leaving a screening area and asked to be tested for Ebola seven times.

In spite of the fact she belonged to a category at high risk of contracting Ebola as a nurse who had had direct contact with Ebola patients, and had a high temperature, considered a classic symptom of the disease, and also asked to be tested seven times, she was allowed to catch a flight to Glasgow.

She is currently being treated in the isolation unit at the Royal Free Hospital in London, where she is taking an anti-viral drug and is being transfused with blood plasma from a European Ebola survivor.

Although convalescent blood transfusion has a proven and excellent record, Dr Michael Jacobs told Cafferkey ‘we cannot be as confident as we would like’ about her survival and she is entering a ‘crucial few days’ where her condition ‘may get worse’.

An Ebola death in the UK hyped by the media would certainly be a welcome boost for GlaxoSmithKline currently producing large quantities of an untested Ebola vaccine as well as the UK government seeking to implement martial law measures.

Cafferkey was one of 30 NHS volunteers to fly from Sierra Leone to Heathrow airport via Casablanca in Morocco before she flew on to Glasgow to stay in a Highland youth hostel.

In a case which has eery echoes of US nurse Nina Phama, UK health officials have admitted they should have been “more precautionary” after Cafferkey was allowed to catch a flight in spite of complaining of having one of the main symptoms of Ebola.

Dr Martin Deahl, who sat next to Cafferkey on the flight from Sierra Leone, told the Guardian that the health of the UK public was being put at risk by “totally inadequate” screening protocols at Heathrow airport.

The NHS doctor also criticised government guidance as ” illogical”. Inconsistent government guidlines allow health workers who have had direct contact with Ebola victims to travel home on public transport once from a UK airport, while telling them not to catch buses, trains or planes or enter crowded places once they are at home.

“The ridiculous thing about this is the advice says once we are home we shouldn’t use public transport or go into crowded places, or if we do it should just be for short journeys of less than an hour, and yet they were quite happy to let us go home from UK airports on the Underground, [or] on flights to Glasgow, which just makes a complete mockery of the quarantine arrangements,” said Deahl.

The lax UK government protocols are out of step with measures introduced in the USA after inadequate airport screening and quarantine protocols were identified as risking the public health of Americans.

UK government guidance is also out of step with tough measures introduced by Nigeria and Senegal to beat the Ebola disease.

Given the UK government policy of encouraging large numbers of NHS medical personnel to go to work in Ebola treatment centers in Sierra Leone for short periods of time, it might be expected that the UK government had followed the example of the USA, Senegal and Nigeria and put in place adequate measures to protect the UK public from the exposure to Ebola.

The diagnosis of the first case of Ebola in the UK has, however, given the government a welcome excuse to fear monger and push a mass Ebola vaccination agenda.

Chief Medical Officer Dame Sally Davies said: “The risk of the general public in this country catching Ebola remains very low. However, we still estimate that there could be a handful of cases in this country over the coming months.

Professor Sally Davies was appointed to the highest medical post in the UK in 2010 after the swine flu mass vaccination scandal.

Dame Sally Davies received the female equivalent of the honour of knighthood in the British honours system – a rank also attained by Glaxo SmithKline head Andrew Whitty and paedophile Jimmy Saville — in yet more evidence that the royals and UK government are misusing the honours system to turn minions who aid and abet them in their crimes into “untouchables” above the law.

How long will this abuse be allowed, I wonder.

The Ebola diagnosis and poor prognosis for survival comes as Glaxo SmithKline prepares to dump vast quantities of inadequately tested Ebola vaccines on the UK and the world.

In addition, Ebola scaremongering allows the World Health Organization and UK government to justify continuing to classify Ebola as an International Health Emergency, thereby allowing them potentially to implement massive restrictions to civil rights in the UK and the rest of the world.

Forced vaccination and quarantine will surely be welcome to the UK government embroiled massive paedophile scandals and coverups.

While the UK government has been incredibly efficient in stopping investigations into paedophile rape and murder rings involving MPs, cabinet ministers and Peers, that same government cannot, it seems, implement simple, straightforward, standard Ebola screening protocols at airports in spite of almost a year’s notice.

The UK government is capable of great tenacity in trying to sabotage inquiries into the Westminster paedophile ring, prompting accusations that the current government is also full of paedophiles, else there would be no motive for a cover up.

But the UK governments tenacity does not reach to informing even all eight passengers who sat closest to Cafferkey on her flight from Heathrow to Glasgow airport on Sunday. Just messages were left for three.

69 of 203 people on flights with Miss Cafferkey are still yet to be spoken to.

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