April 7, 2020 By Joseph P. Farrell

If you've been following along some of my recent interviews, or following that part of the corona virus story making the rounds that suspects a connection between the virus, and electro-magnetic technologies like 5G, you'll have come across the fact that I mentioned those stories from a few years ago of flights of birds suddenly dropping from the sky, stone cold dead. The first such instance that I can recall occurred some years ago in Tennessee, and the second in Idaho with a flight of geese. In the latter case, one "explanation" that was given was that the birds had suffered some kind of "sudden onset bird flu."

At the time, my reaction to these stories - and particularly to the second one - was "Uhmmhmm...yea... sure...". That remains my reaction. In short, I'm not buying. Granting for the sake of argument that the pathology might have shown symptoms of some sort of influenza, the problem of the "explanation" remains: how does a flight of birds contract an influenze which incubates in such a fashion that whole flights of birds drop from the skies, stone cold dead, at more or less the same time? But add a little technology like an electro-magnetic template, to a virus or other pathogen introduced into a population, which can be "turned on" so to speak by that electro-magnetic template (which might not need the pathogen at all, mind you), and voila, problem solved. Indeed, if we look at certain types of biowarfare research conducted in the Soviet Union during the Cold War, the possibility of using electro-magnetic "disease templates" to induce a disease - perhaps very quickly - falls out of that research.

So, call it a coincidence that the phenomenon has happened yet again, this time last December (2019) to starlings in the United Kingdom, according to this BBC report shared by R.M. (thank you!):

Hundreds of dead birds found in mystery mass death

Now what's intriguing here is that no one - unlike the Tennessee or Idaho incidents - actually saw all these starlings drop from the sky. But there is an interesting comment in the article:

About 225 starlings were discovered with blood on their bodies in a lane on Anglesey, North Wales Police said.

Dafydd Edwards, whose partner found the birds, said it was as if "they had dropped down dead from the sky".

The Animal and Plant Health Agency has collected them for testing and will examine whether they could have been poisoned.


Mr Edwards, 41, said his partner Hannah Stevens first saw the birds alive as she went to an appointment on Tuesday afternoon.

"She said she saw hundreds of them flying over and thought it looked amazing but on her way back around an hour later they were all dead in the road. (Emphasis added)

Now, what's very intriguing here is once again the implied suddenness of the deaths of these little birds, which in this case are covered in their own blood, implying some kind of sudden onset hemorrhagic phenomenon. Also intriguing is the fact that these stories appear, with the usual cautions not to "speculate" about the cause, until tests can be done to determine it; yet, we seldom if ever see any follow-up article on these stories nor the results of the tests, other than those curious "explanations" about "sudden onset" diseases.

At the time I was first made aware of the Tennessee and Idaho episodes, I thought then that these poor creatures were the victims of some sort of test of an electro-magnetic capability, perhaps in conjunction with some pathogen unique to birds or particular species of birds. There could be any number of explanations, but I balk at any explanation purporting purely natural causes.

Color me suspicious, or even crazy, but I don't think this event last December was natural, and yea, I'm still thinking "test" of some sort...

See you on the flip side...