His pick is for HHS – Health & Human Services (United States of America)

In reading up on this guy we find that he wrote in 2006 about how viruses are constantly mutating constantly and how is one strain developed into a pandemic strain “no one would have immunity”.

“We are seeing some of the symptoms from the 1918 flu in victims of H5N1 today. If the H5N1 strain, or any other strain of animal influenza, were to develop into a pandemic strain, no one would have immunity.” – Alex M. Azar II in a paper entitled

Pandemic Influenza: The Importance of Local Preparedness

published January 24, 2006

Hmmmmmmmm. What the hell is a pandemic strain? It’s a strain to understand these dog and phony shows anymore.

Basically a pandemic is this: an epidemic of infectious disease that has spread through human populations across a large region; for instance multiple continents, or even worldwide.

So how is it that when there is say 100,000 people that get the TFVTCC (The Flu Virus That Constantly Changes) or when one person gets TFVTCC somehow becomes TFVTSC (The Flu Virus That Sometimes Changes)?

This is utter horseshit.

A virus that is constantly changing doesn’t suddenly stop changing because it affects a huge population, nor does a population suddenly stop becoming immune to a virus that cannot stop changing.








Feature image of influenza virus by otice the little things on the edges. Looks like HIV/DUH.

Wikipedia description of image:

This negative stained transmission electron micrograph (TEM) shows recreated 1918 influenza virions that were collected from supernatants of 1918-infected Madin-Darby Canine Kidney (MDCK) cells cultures 18 hours after infection.

To separate these virions, the MDCK cells are spun down (centrifugation), and the 1918 virus in the fluid is immediately fixed for negative staining. The solid mass in lower center contains MDCK cell debris that did not spin down during the procedure.

Dr. Terrence Tumpey, one of the organization’s staff microbiologists and a member of the National Center for Infectious Diseases (NCID), recreated the 1918 influenza virus in order to identify the characteristics that made this organism such a deadly pathogen. Research efforts such as this, enables researchers to develop new vaccines and treatments for future pandemic influenza viruses.
The 1918 Spanish flu epidemic was caused by an influenza A (H1N1) virus, killing more than 500,000 people in the United States, and up to 50 million worldwide. The possible source was a newly emerged virus from a swine or an avian host of a mutated H1N1 virus. Many people died within the first few days after infection, and others died of complications later. Nearly half of those who died were young, healthy adults. Influenza A (H1N1) viruses still circulate today after being introduced again into the human population in the 1970s.