Cellphone Data Says A lot About What Happened At Wuhan Virology Lab In October
Documents examining cellphone data location in and around the Wuhan virology lab say a lot about what may have happened and when and where the pandemic originated from.
According to multiple news agencies US intelligence officials are looking into data that shows there was no cellphone activity in the high-security area of China’s Wuhan Institute of Virology between October 7th and October 24, 2019.
The report being examined is from commercially-available cellphone location data that gives more evidence that “hazardous event” may have occurred between October 6th and October 11th.
Keep in mind the data only shows cellphone activity it does not reveal that an accident with bats occurred at the lab however, why else would there be a dramatic lack of activity at the lab?
The report was obtained by NBC News London unit, NBC News reports:
The document doesn’t cite direct evidence to support that assertion. The analysis seems to account for only a tiny fraction of the cellphones that would be expected in a facility that employs hundreds of people. Dr. Just Vlak, a Dutch virologist who visited a nearby satellite facility of the Wuhan Institute of Virology in late November and met with WIV’s head of bio-security, told NBC News that the facility he visited had between 200 and 300 staff.
The World Health Organization that lied to the world still claims the virus came from the “wet market” in Wuhan next to the lab. That may be true but what role it played is unknown.
“The market played a role in the event, that’s clear. But what role we don’t know, whether it was the source or amplifying setting or just a coincidence that some cases were detected in and around that market,” Dr Peter Ben Embarek, a WHO expert on food safety and zoonotic viruses that cross the species barrier from animals to humans, said Friday, according to CNBC.
Going swimming anyway? Do it with these patriotic swim shorts! #Trump2020 FREE SHIPPING!!https://t.co/01aqJkn96I pic.twitter.com/Sdvsmvml3n
— Conservative Collections (@ConserveCollect) May 5, 2020