Ebola Risk: Watch What They Do, not Say

I hope there is not a single government worker who wonders why citizens don’t trust a word they say or write about Ebola risk or anything else. They treat us like little children—hiding the truth from us—but then they want us to blindly obey.

In regards to Ebola I am in no way panicked, but I call total balderdash on their patronizing reassurances that it’s only transmitted “by direct-contact with bodily fluids.” I’m sorry, isn’t that what they told us about AIDS? Funny… I don’t remember seeing medical people running around in full HAZMAT suits around AIDS victims.

The PJ Tatler noted that “the Centers for Disease Control Changed Its Ebola Prevention Page on September 19, 2014,” and asks, “Why?


As you can see, the CDC edited out the following text on Sept 19:

Because we still do not know exactly how people are infected with Ebola, few primary prevention measures have been established and no vaccine exists.

When cases of the disease do appear, risk of transmission is increased within healthcare settings. Therefore, healthcare workers must be able to recognize a case of Ebola and be ready to use practical viral hemorrhagic fever isolation precautions or barrier nursing techniques. They should also have the capability to request diagnostic tests or prepare samples for shipping and testing elsewhere.

Why did the CDC edit all of that information out? Did the science change, or did the government make the edit for some other reason(s)?

Watch what the doctors (especially the CDC healthcare workers) do to protect themselves, not what they say, and you’ll have a much better idea what they really believe.

Then watch how lackadaisical they are about the lives of others (sending military members into the hot zone, leaving our borders wide open, etc.) and you’ll know how much they care about you.