Tag Archives: Huang Jia Wei

COVID-19 pop culture foreshadowings

There are some who maintain that our puppeteers, aka The Powers That Be (TPTB), engage in “predictive programming” of the masses. According to one definition:

Predictive programming is a subtle form of psychological conditioning provided by the media to acquaint the public with planned societal changes to be implemented by TPTB.
If and when these changes are put through, the public will already be familiarized with them and will accept them as ‘natural progressions’, as Alan Watt (*) calls it; thus lessening any possible public resistance and commotion.
Predictive programming therefore may be considered as a veiled form of preemptive mass manipulation or mind control, courtesy of our puppet masters.

If you go to this link, you’ll find some examples of predictive programming in movies. Below are links to FOTM posts on predictive programming:

The COVID-19 Wuhan virus pandemic also has foreshadowings.

(1) 2003 TV Show “Dead Zone”

Eerily, the “Dead Zone” TV show from 2003 was about a “mysterious flu virus” that “originated from China” which causes high fever and respiratory distress, and talks about quarantine/lockdown, wearing protective masks, and the anti-malarial drug Hydroxychloroquine as the cure. That’s way too many “coincidences” for my taste.

(2) 2012 EU Comic Book

Then there is that 2012 European Union (EU) comic book on a virus pandemic and lockdown.

Steve Watson of Summit News alerts us to the “strange” comic book that “eerily predicted almost exactly what has unfolded with the Covid-19 global pandemic”. A globalist’s wet dream come true, the book ends with unelected globalist bureaucrats saving the day and the planet.

Authored by J. D. Morvan and Huang Jia Wei, the comic book Infected was a production of the Directorate-General of the European Commission’s International Cooperation and Development, and is described by the EU as: “While the story may be fictional, it is nevertheless intertwined with some factual information.”

Curiously, the graphic novel was not intended for widespread public consumption. Only a few hundred of Infected were published, distributed to institutions within the EU.

Here are the similarities of Infected the comic book and the COVID-19 pademic:

  • Infected features the transmission of a novel virus from animals to humans in a crowded wet market in China, just as we originally were told the COVID-19 coronavirus had come from bats sold in a wet market in Wuhan, China.
  • The graphic novel depicts scientists inside a lab in China experimenting with deadly pathogens, just as a U.S. government report (and Secretary of State Mike Pompeo as well) says the COVID-19 virus most likely was produced in a lab in Wuhan, which is China’s equivalent of the CDC, and “accidentally” got out.

  • Infection suggests that air travel would exacerbate the spread of the virus. One character in the graphic novel says: “You’d have headed back to Europe, the US, Latin America, or Australia as planned via an international airport.”
  • Infection depicts a global health organisation’s failure to act quickly enough to stop a pandemic, just as the World Health Organization (WHO) is criticized for its slow action on COVID-19 and for its bias in favor of China.
  • As with the COVID-19 pandemic, the EU comic book also depicts draconian safety measures against the virus, including social distancing, which make everyday life “totally unbearable”.
  • In the comic book, globalists are lauded for helping develop and distribute a vaccine to the world, just as Bill Gates is applauded for funding production of the seven most promising ideas for a COVID-19 vaccine.
  • Infection concludes with an EU Parliament hearing in which Brussels pushes for more integrated European cooperation on global health matters, mirroring a real life initiative known as ‘One health’.

To read and download the graphic novel Infected, click here.

Lastly, while not predictive programming, the idea of a social-distancing lockdown originated in a 15-year-old girl’s 2006 high school science project.

As reported by Ollie Reed Jr. for Albuquerque Journal, in 2006, Laura Glass, with some guidance from her dad Robert J. Glass, a complex-systems analyst with Sandia National Laboratories, devised a computer simulation that showed how people – family members, co-workers, students in schools, people in social situations – interact. What she discovered was that school kids came in contact with about 140 people a day, more than any other group. Based on that finding, her computer program showed that in a hypothetical town of 10,000 people, 5,000 would be infected during a pandemic if no measures were taken, but only 500 would be infected if the schools were closed, i.e., locked down.

Robert Glass incorporated his daughter’s lockdown idea in a paper, titled “Targeted Social Distancing Designs for Pandemic Influenza,” for Bush Administration’s Homeland Security Secretary Michael Chertoff for a Cabinet-level tabletop exercise at the White House. The question posed was what could be done to avoid disaster if there was no vaccine and limited antiviral supplies.

Glass’s paper set out a model for forced separation of people in a pandemic, and called for what amounts to a totalitarian lockdown.

Robert Glass told Albuquerque Journal: “I thought, ‘That’s exactly what Laura is working on.’ Her model was right there on the computer. I realized that was something important. I discussed it with her. She said, ‘Why don’t you close the schools?’ I was taking advice from my (high school) daughter.”

See also:

~Eowyn

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