It shouldn’t come as a big surprise that the ruling classes are blaming all disease and plandemics on “climate change.” Bangladesh’s dengue fever outbreak is the “canary in the coal mine” as far as The World Health Organization is concerned.
The rulers will need to steal more of the slave money and labor and freedom in order to fight “climate change,” the cause of literally everything.
Bangladesh is battling its worst dengue outbreak on record, with more than 600 people killed and 135,000 cases reported since April, the World Health Organization said Wednesday, as one of its experts blamed the climate crisis and El Nino weather pattern for driving the surge.
WHO director-general Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus said in a news briefing Wednesday that of the 650 people who have died since the outbreak began in April, 300 were reported in August, according to a report by state-sanctioned media outlet, CNN.
Tedros said the WHO is supporting the Bangladeshi government and authorities “to strengthen surveillance, lab capacity, clinical management, vector control, risk communication and community engagement,” during the outbreak. “We have trained doctors and deployed experts on the ground. We have also provided supplies to test for dengue and support care for patients,” he said.
Dengue viruses are spread to people through the bite of an infected Aedes species (Ae. aegypti or Ae. albopictus) mosquito. Almost half of the world’s population, about 4 billion people, live in areas with a risk of dengue. Dengue is often a leading cause of illness in areas with risk, according to the CDC’s website.
All 64 districts across Bangladesh have been affected by the outbreak but the capital Dhaka, which is home to more than 20 million people, has been the worst-hit city, according to WHO. Cases there are starting to stabilize as dengue spreads elsewhere. “Cases are starting to decline in the capital Dhaka but are increasing in other parts of the country,” Tedros said.
Three additional cases of dengue were reported in Flordia yesterday as well. This brings the total autochthonous cases in the state to 19–Broward (3), Hardee, Miami-Dade (14), and Polk counties with onsets in January, March, June (3), July (10), and August (4), according to Outbreak News Today.