Don’t Believe the Ebola Lies

Our government has it all under control, and we should believe them. After all, they’ve done so well with literally everything else.

We see how well this administration has handled Iraq and Afghanistan, not to mention ISIS, so far. The Obamacare website is running like a Swiss watch…or is that a Yugo?

They’ve brokered peace between Israel and the Palestinians. Oh wait… they haven’t. Russia and the U.S. have never been closer. Um… Okay, maybe not that one, either.

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All right, so this administration has made a few mistakes and miscalculations, and maybe they haven’t been 100% honest, but hey, we all tell little white lies, don’t we?

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But I just know they are all over this Ebola outbreak, and I guarantee they are now and will be fully forthcoming about anything we need to know. After all, honesty is the cornerstone of the Obama administration.

So, when I heard recently that the Ebola virus will not make it to the United States, naturally, I was relieved – that is, until the virus made it to the United States.

When I heard rumors that Ebola might mutate into an airborne virus, it was panic time—until the CDC put my mind at ease. Of the 23 known serious viruses affecting humans, they said none are known to have mutated in ways that infect humans. Whew! That was a close one. Then they offered this minor caveat: “Of course, we only know about a small portion of the existing viruses.” HUH?

In fact, scientists estimate that the virus has accumulated more than 395 mutations in the last 10 years and has amassed 50 mutations just between June and July of this year. “The longer the outbreak continues, the greater the opportunity the virus has to mutate,” says Charles Chiu, and infectious disease physician at UC San Francisco.

But I heard the CDC director say that Ebola can’t be spread through “casual contact.” That it is not an “airborne” virus. “direct contact” is the only way to spread the virus.

When interviewed by CNN’s Sanjay Gupta, the CDC director continually said Ebola is not airborne. It can’t be transmitted by “casual contact.” But that is a lie; or, at least, it is a semi-lie. He said that he and Gupta couldn’t transmit Ebola to one another because they had no “direct” contact. But when another reporter asked whether it could be transmitted if he sneezed on the CDC director, the director laughed nervously and said they would take a hard look at that situation.

Gee, I wonder what he meant by that? Could it be that this is just another government word game, a matter of semantics? It depends on what your definition of “is” is.

Technically speaking, “airborne” means that discharged microbes remain suspended in the air for long periods of time… The Ebola virus doesn’t react this way. So technically, the CDC is correct to the letter of the definition; but they know, judging by the nervous reaction of the CDC director, that this virus can most likely be transmitted through the air via a sneeze or cough, regardless of how they define it.

In fact, Dr. Gary Kobinger, from the national microbiology laboratory at the public health agency of Canada, told BBC News that he believed that the infection was spread through large droplets that were suspended in the air. That sounds a lot like a sneeze or cough to me, but I’m not a scientist.

International health officials have also admitted that the ability of Ebola to spread via contaminated surfaces is why victims in Africa have become infected by riding in taxicabs. This also means any form of public transportation: airplanes, ambulances, subways – may harbor the virus and accelerate the spread of an outbreak.

As I said, I am not a scientist, a doctor, or an infectious disease expert, but most of us have been blessed with common sense and an ability to read between the government “lines.”

I don’t know how this is going to shake out, but the old saying, “When they tell you not panic, that’s when you panic,” may apply in the future.

We, however, are supposed to be the “thoughtful” ones; and, as such, we should already be prepared for when others start to panic.

Let’s just pray it doesn’t come to that.

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