May 11, 2020 By Joseph P. Farrell

So many people sent me this story that it vaulted right to the top of this week's finals list (and a big thank you to all who sent it). The story, as you can tell from the title of this blog, concerns the US military's decision to ban all corona virus survivors from enlisting:

Coronavirus survivors banned from joining the military

The question is, how does one interpret this? And in answer to that, I suspect there's really only two ways: (1) the way "they" want you to do so, in the context of the plandemic narrative, and (2) the "high octane speculation" way.

So, first the "plandemic narrative way": This is easy to do, and you don't have to leave home or do much thinking to do it. In fact, in many people's opinion, not leaving home or doing much thinking is at least a part of the many objectives of the plandemic op. In this case, it's easy to contrive the public narrative reason for the ban: the US military doesn't want the virus to spread in its ranks, nor does it want its ranks to spread the virus elsewhere. Those are, indeed, very plausible reasons. Spreading the virus in its ranks could weaken the military at a crucial period, add mightily to the expense of maintaining the health of soldiers, and create massive public relations and diplomatic problems for soldiers, sailors, and airmen stationed overseas.

However, when on turns to consider the "high octane speculation" way of interpreting the ban, several possibilities open up. While watching this plandemic narrative unfold and morph into various forms over the past few weeks, one thing that has struck me is the sheer hysteria that has been ramped up by the propatainment ministry's various Mighty Wurlitzers of information distortion and dissemination. And it's that hysteria - way out of proportion to the actual numbers - that has everyone wondering, for there are only three basic ways of interpreting it: (1) either the hysteria itself is part of the plandemic op as its "social engineering" component, or (2) "they" know something about the virus "they" are not telling us, or (3) some mixture of the previous two.

Might the military suspect this is some form of biological warfare being waged against it? That's possible, and the first law of biological warfare is you don't unleash it on someone else, unless you have the cure yourself. But the propatainment ministry's "narrative outlets" (i.e., what we used to call networks and wire services) have been recently promoting two stories: one, the dramatic recovery rates of people administered hydroxochloriphine, and two, that new strains seem to be appearing as the virus mutates before our eyes. In any case, the reaction of the military is consistent to a degree if a biowarfare scenario is in play, and the fact that the hydroxochloriphine story is already circulating lends some credence to the idea that the military may know something about this virus that the rest of us do not, because it's unwilling to risk exposure even with that drug showing such promising results.

There's another possibility in this area as well. On Sunday May 3rd of last week, I appeared on Mr. Richard C. Hoagland's The Other Side of Midnight radio and podcast show. During that interview, he pointed out something interesting, and indulged in a bit of high octane speculation of his own. The interesting bit of data that he pointed out was that there appeared to be rather abnormal concentrations of the virus in the brains of the unfortunate people who died from it. That in turn suggests that the virus is able, somehow, to breach the blood-brain barrier. He also pointed out that the little "spikes" we've all seen on pictures of the virus were triangular in shape, as if they were examples of nano-engineering. From these, he entertained the speculation that perhaps the virus was some sort of mind manipulation technology, deliberately designed to lodge in the brain, and perhaps alter behavior.  This made some sense to me, as I pointed out that Dr. Charles Lieber of Harvard University's chemistry department was involved in nano-engineering, and was connected to the Wuhan laboratory, as was Dr. Anthony Fauci. I point it out as one of the "high octane speculation" possibilities that are out there.

In the course of that show, we also speculated that perhaps this virus was some sort of Michael Chrichton Andromeda Strain novel scenario. In Chrichton's novel, the "strain" is a virus brought back to Earth, by a satellite specifically designed to go out into space and scoop up pathogens and return them to Earth for biowarfare uses. Appropriately enough, the project is called Project Scoop.  Only the virus escapes, and gets into the general population. Of course, this is the wildest speculation of them all.

However, oddly enough there are some "indicators" out there that this idea cannot be entirely dismissed. Indicator one: there are already a number of physicians, virologists, geneticists and so on who have already argued that the virus shows signs of (1) having been engineered and (2) being a bioweapon. Indeed, I myself have argued in earlier blogs that it might be a kind of bio-electromagnetic technology, its nano-components being activated by certain electromagnetic contexts as a virus one can literally "turn on" or "turn off." And while all this propatainment hysteria goes on and on, the U.S. Space Force releases its first TV commercial which emphasizes an "off-planet" career, and a few weeks ago the European Space Agency cancelled a Mars probe because of - you guessed it - the virus.

Is all this far-fetched, and far off the end of the twig of speculation?

You betcha.

The trouble is, there's too much about all of this that is strange, and that makes me think the "plandemic narrative way" of interpreting the military's ban, while the most plausible in and of itself, doesn't really have the spread to cover all the strangeness.

See you on the flip side...