This won’t end well.
On Wednesday the CDC casually admitted some of the Covid nose swabs ended up in a lab for genomic sequencing analysis.
But don’t worry because only the virus will be used for the genomic sequencing analysis, the CDC said.
Many Americans were forced to take nose swabs processed with a PCR test in order to work, travel or get life-saving surgical procedures.
TRENDING: CDC Casually Admits Covid Nose Swabs Ended Up in a Lab for Genomic Sequencing Analysis
Now those swabs are being used by scientists to track Covid variants.
Remember that #COVID19 nose swab test you took? What happened to the swab? If it was processed with a PCR test, there’s a 10% chance that it ended up in a lab for genomic sequencing analysis. Learn more about the process and its importance: https://t.co/XAHSGANLxu @WIRED @CDC_AMD
— CDC (@CDCgov) February 16, 2022
This is eerily similar to what we learned about China’s DNA program back in 2020.
Back in December 2020 author Gordan Chang accused China of building a database of people’s DNA for several years.
FOX News reported:
The Peoples Republic of China (PRC) has been collecting people’s DNA for years, and according to Gordon Chang, author of ‘The Coming Collapse of China,’ the country’s sinister motivations should be of great concern to the United States.
With over 80 million health profiles, China has the largest DNA database in the world, and growing. In an interview with Fox News, Chang warned that China plans to use this information to create bioweapons designed to target specific ethnic groups.
“The coronavirus is not the last pathogen that will be generated from Chinese soil. And so we’ve got to be concerned that the next disease is more transmissible and more deadly than the novel coronavirus,” said Chang.
China reportedly collects the DNA of its own citizens for purposes of law enforcement, tracking down dissidents, and forming a tightly controlled surveillance state.
They have also found ways to obtain the DNA of foreigners, including Americans.
How exactly do they get this sensitive information?
“Buying American companies which have DNA profiles, subsidizing DNA analysis for ancestry companies, and hacking,” said Chang.