An unknown expert at the WHO recently discussed plans of Peter Daszak to create a “Frankenstein” coronavirus that was made from multiple viruses.
Daily Mail: “The expert, who asked the paper (Telegraph) not to publish their name, said that, if such a method had been carried out, it could explain why no close match has ever been found in nature for Sars-CoV-2. … The WHO expert told The Telegraph that the process detailed in the application would create ‘a new virus sequence, not a 100 per cent match to anything.’ ‘They would then synthesise the viral genome from the computer sequence, thus creating a virus genome that did not exist in nature but looks natural as it is the average of natural viruses.’ ‘Then they put that RNA in a cell and recover the virus from it.’ ‘This creates a virus that has never existed in nature, with a new ‘backbone’ that didn’t exist in nature but is very, very similar as it’s the average of natural backbones,’ the expert said.
Documents release by DRASTIC exposed the plans to create the combination virus. ‘Consensus candidate genomes will be synthesised commercially using established techniques and genome-length RNA and electroporation to recover recombinant viruses,’ the application states.
The anonymous WHO expert is a among a growing consensus of scientists who believe that the virus was manmade. There simply isn’t any evidence of a “spillover” of a virus from a host species to humans. The virus itself isn’t a close match for any known virus (at this point). The virus has elements of multiple coronaviruses. EcoHealth Alliance had submitted plans to DARPA to make a combination coronavirus.
Providing evidence for the theory that COVID-19 was a combination virus, researchers at Institut Pasteur (France) recently published a paper on coronaviruses found in Laos, the BANAL series, the closest relatives of COVID-19 found to date at around 97% similarity.
In their comparisons of BANAL to COVID: “Interestingly, the origin of several fragments of SARS-CoV-2 genomes could be assigned to several donor strains and not a unique donor sequence.” Further: “SARS-CoV-2 presents a mosaic genome, to which more than five sequences close to sequences published or determined during this study contributed: R. malayanus RmYN02 and R. pusillus RpYN06 viruses found in China in 2019, R. affinis RaTG13 coronavirus found in China in 2013, and R. malayanus BANAL-52 and R. pusillus BANAL103 found in North Laos in 2020 (this study).
Experts speculated to the Daily Mail that the creation of a combination virus could have been part of plans to create a universal vaccine for coronavirus.