In the clip, the medics are heard stating that the Chinese virus was known to be dangerous, but that communist officials ordered people to be quiet about it. The WuFlu was on the radar as early as December 2019, apparently, though the regime waited until mid-January to tell the World Health Organization (WHO).
The virus was supposedly passing between humans earlier than when the Chinese Communist Party (CCP) admitted to such. The Wuhan medics claim that hospitals were told "not to tell the truth" about the virus because officials wanted to "present a harmonious and prosperous society" during the Lunar New Year festivities.
An ITV documentary called Outbreak: The Virus That Shook The World will present the new testimony for viewers to consider. It presents an alternate version of events about the plandemic that some may find interesting.
The revelation comes after a WHO-backed panel declared on Monday that Beijing was too slow in responding to the outbreak. The panel converged just days after United States officials claimed that the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) originated in a Wuhan laboratory rather than at a wet market where bats are sold as food.
It was Dec. 31, 2019, when communist China first told the WHO about 27 cases of a then-unknown "disease." No actual deaths were reported in conjunction with this disease until around mid-January.
The Wuhan medics, however, insist that the CCP knew the virus was deadly, supposedly, days before that time.
"Actually, at the end of December or beginning of January, the relative of someone I know died of this virus," one of the Wuhan medics is heard stating. "Many of those living with him were also infected, including people I know."
There is no way to confirm any of this as it is all just hearsay. Nonetheless, it is food for thought if you care to ruminate some more on the origins of the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) and the timing of when the media started reporting on it.
As late as Jan. 12, the WHO was issuing statements that there was "no clear evidence of human to human transmission" of these new Chinese germs, adding that it was "reassured of the quality" of China's response to the outbreak.
"We all felt there shouldn't be any doubt about human to human transmission," one of the Wuhan medics added, citing his own emotional response to everything that was happening at the time.
By Jan. 21, the WHO issued its first "situation report" on the virus, claiming that at this point it had infected at least 278 people in China while spreading to three other countries.
Dr. Yi-Chun Lo, deputy director-general of the Centers for Disease Control in Taiwan, agrees with the opinion of the Wuhan medics. He says early outbreak management was "a mess" and "a failure."
"I think the pandemic could have been avoided at the beginning if China was transparent about the outbreak and was quick to provide necessary information to the world," he added.
Dr. Yi-Chun and his colleagues say they tried to get answers from the communist Chinese regime, only to be blackballed along the way. A short time after that, the media really started to ramp up the fearmongering narrative, and at that point it was already too late to turn things around.
China, meanwhile, has put forth the theory that perhaps the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) actually originated in contaminated seafood that was imported into China from elsewhere.
More related news about the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) can be found at Pandemic.news.
Sources for this article include: