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US Rulers Say There’s “No Evidence” Of Bird Flu Spreading to Humans

While health authorities in the United States have confirmed that the highly pathogenic avian influenza (HPAI) has been spreading among dairy cattle in nine states since March of 2024, they are also still saying the risk to humans is low. But still, the warning persists that this bird flu could mutate and spread to humans.

One human, a diary worker in Texas has also been infected. He has since recovered and it doesn’t look like the virus is able to spread from human to human yet.

One Person In Texas Has Been Infected With Bird Flu After Handling Cattle

Is all of it a coincidence? Is this a bigger deal than they are trying to make it sound because this time, it’ll be a devastating virus? Or is it really just a simple case of one human getting the bird flu and that’s it? There are so many unanswered questions, but the big one is why are ruling classes already stockpiling “vaccines” for a bird flu that they say is “low risk” and hasn’t even mutated to pass from human to human yet? How do they know what that mutation will look like to have a vaccine on hand?

The ruling class’s agencies are also saying milk and other dairy products are safe to consume as long as the products have been pasteurized.

The H5N1 virus is primarily adapted to infect birds. Outbreaks have been common in wild birds in the past two decades. There have been sporadic outbreaks in poultry farms around the world since 2022, including in the United States and Europe. This bird flu has also infected other mammalian species, which is a cause for concern.

Rising Cases of Bird Flu in Mammals Sparks Concerns Of Human Transmission

“Since 2022, the H5N1 virus spread particularly quickly and transmitted to other animals. Every time it transmits to a mammal, it gives the virus the opportunity to adapt and transmit between animal species,” said Andrew Pekosz, an immunologist at Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health, US, in a media briefing May 15th, 2024.

Transmission of the virus between cows could cause it to adapt to be able to replicate in humans, but there isn’t evidence that this has happened yet.


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