“Plandemic II: Indoctornation”
This theory is explained by David E. Martin, credited as a national intelligence analyst, founder of IQ100 Index, and self-proclaimed developer of “Linguistic Genomics” with a Ph.D. from the University of Virginia.
He lays out three arguments.
First, Martin claims that after the February 2003 outbreak of Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome in China, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention “saw the possibility of a gold strike.”
“They saw that a virus they knew could be easily manipulated was something that was very valuable,” Martin said. “In 2003, they sought to patent it, and they made sure that they controlled the proprietary rights to the disease, to the virus, and to its detection, and all of the measurement of it.”
As a result of the patent, he claimed the CDC controlled “100% of the cash flow that built the empire around the industrial complex of coronavirus.” With the patent secured, the CDC “had the ability to control who was authorized and who was not authorized to make independent inquiries into coronavirus,” he added.
“Ultimately receiving the patents that constrained anyone from using it, they had the means, they had the motive, and most of all, they had the monetary gain, from turning coronavirus from a pathogen to profit,” he said.
Second, Martin draws on the patent to conclude that either the coronavirus is man-made or the patent on it is illegal because the Patent Act prohibits patents on “natural phenomena.”
“Nature is prohibited from being patented,” he said. “Either SARS-CoV was manufactured, therefore making a patent on it legal, or it was natural, therefore making a patent on it illegal.”
“In either outcome, both are illegal,” he added.
Third, Martin alleged that the National Institutes of Health believed there were legal and moral issues with its research on coronaviruses, which motivated scientists to transfer the research to China.
He based that assertion on a protocol change that placed a moratorium on funding for gain-of-function research on a number of viruses in the United States, including coronaviruses.
“When the heat gets hot in 2014, 2015, what do you do?” he said. “You offshore the research. You fund the Wuhan Institute of Virology to do the stuff that sounds like it’s getting a little edgy with respect to its morality and legality.”
“But do you do it straight away? No,” he added. “You run the money through a series of cover organizations to make it look like you’re funding a U.S. operation which then subcontracts with the Wuhan Institute of Virology.”
As he spoke, images of NIH’s Research Online Portfolio Reporting Tools appeared on the screen to show $3.7 million in funding to a project by the EcoHealth Alliance, “Understanding the Risk of Bat Coronavirus Emergence.”
Martin claimed these efforts were to obscure the origin of the coronavirus.
“The U.S. could say China did it,” Martin said. “China could say, the U.S. did it.”