Coronavirus: China Today Russia Tomorrow?

Volga River

By Tony Dean

The outbreak of this vicious coronavirus was so rapid and deadly that it could only be a geoengineered virus targeting China especially. Who would do that? None other than the protagonist America always having a go at China! No one else is responsible for this outbreak but the CIA agents that planted it in Wuhan.

What other countries are now a target for this CIA operation?

Well, there is Venezuela for instance, also there is their biggest opposition in the world – RUSSIA!

It takes no stretch of the imagination of how the CIA got this virus into China and dispersed it in the water aquifers of Wuhan – a very large well populated city, by way of using a very small drone and dropping a capsule into the local water supply – and then just wait. It came into China via the “Diplomatic Bag” – both the small drone and a capsule, nothing else needed, they knew their target well whilst waiting for delivery.

No one has declared war on China and I think that will be a thing of the past – no declaration just use a similar thing geoengineered to the Coronavirus and you wipe your enemy off the map.

Expect more outbreaks of this Coronavirus ( which  the patent for it is owned by Bill Gates of Microsoft fame, who has many times advocated wiping out huge populations to reduce the numbers on the planet to 500 million – which is a New World Order agenda for years now.)

Who will be targeted next for a pandemic?

Take your pick of many countries that America despises because they are so independent they don’t want to know even trading with the USA – Venezela, Russia, Syria, pick your own you read the news which country is next for a pandemic?

After China is totally weakened and vulnerable, the next I think would be Russia.

A local research of their water supply would show that there a vulnerability that could be exploited.

In Russia, approximately 70 per cent of drinking water comes from surface water and 30 per cent from groundwater. In 2004, water supply systems had a total capacity of 90 million cubic metres a day. The average residential water use was 248 litres per capita per day. One quarter of the world’s fresh surface and groundwater is located in Russia. The water utilities sector is one of the largest industries in Russia serving the entire Russian population.

Sanitation in 2012, the capacity of the wastewater treatment plants was 743.8 million cubic metres a day, which is about the same as the 1995 level. The length of the sewerage network was 118,000 km. The amount of wastewater passing through the plants in 2002 represents 98.2 per cent of wastewater emitted. Of this, only 1.8 per cent is treated in accordance with the established regulations, while the remainder is discharged, insufficiently treated, into rivers, lakes and the sea. 60 per cent of the wastewater treatment plants are overloaded and 38 per cent have been in operation for 25 to 30 years and need to be reconstructed. The deficit in the capacity of sewerage systems at present is more than 9 million cubic metres a day. 9,616 sewerage systems are in operation, but 73 towns (4 per cent) and 103 urban-type settlements (13 per cent) still had no central sewerage system in 2012.

Russia is rich in water, boasting 2 million lakes, 210,000 rivers, and a quarter of the earth’s freshwater reserves. Despite the country’s bountiful resources, access to clean water is an issue in many towns and cities. Rampant Soviet-era pollution dirtied Russia’s major waterways, and unchecked dumping of chemicals and wastewater continues today.

Water contamination is a concern in Moscow, the country’s capital and largest city. Fifty-six percent of water supply sources in Moscow, home to 12 million, do not meet safety standards. Studies have shown both surface and groundwater pollution in the city.

In 2013, Greenpeace Russia analyzed contamination in Moscow’s key river, the Moskva. The organization collected samples from 10 discharge sites along 50 kilometers of riverbank. Every sample showed high levels of pollutants, including sulfur, oil, heavy metals, and aluminum.

“There are toxic substances that exceed Russia’s safety standards by many times,” Dmitry Artamonov, head of the Toxics campaign of Greenpeace Russia, told The BRICS Post. In one sample, mercury exceeded safety levels by 20 times; in another sample, manganese surpassed safety levels by 120 times.

Currently, most of Moscow’s drinking water comes from upstream locations which are somewhat cleaner. Researchers warn that the contamination still poses health risks, however. The Moskva flows into the Volga River, which supplies water for agriculture. In many cases, the city’s polluted water is used to produce its food.

Water, Water, Everywhere—But Is It Clean?

The grim reality that unsafe water is responsible for more deaths around the world than war.

In 18 selected regions of the Russian Arctic, Siberia and Far East Category I and II water reservoirs, water sources (centralized – underground, surface; non-centralized) and drinking water are highly contaminated by chemical and biological agents. Full-scale reform of the Russian water industry and water security system is urgently needed, especially in selected regions.

You would think with all the existing problems with water in Russia that the country is vulnerable to attack very soon.

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