Is Monkeypox a Smokescreen for Global Health Power Grab?

Is Monkeypox a Smokescreen for Global Health Power Grab? By Rob Verkerk Ph.D. for Children’s Health Defense

The timing of the monkeypox outbreak is ideal from the perspective of the World Health Organization, which will harness the media’s fear porn to justify support for global, centralized health governance.


  • WHO case definitions are set up perfectly to mask immune suppression that reflects COVID-19 jab injury such as the increasing prevalence of shingles following COVID-19 injection.
  • The imagery being used by global media are not representative of current international cases of monkeypox and have been recorded incorrectly by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and Getty Images are the sources.
  • Next-generation smallpox vaccines are almost ready for global roll-out and are likely to be justified as necessary by health authorities despite a lack of evidence of safety, let alone interactions with “genetic vaccines.”
  • International agencies have already engaged in a monkeypox simulation that draws heavily on the COVID playbook and Bill Gates’ newly released book, “How to Prevent the Next Pandemic.”
  • Whether monkeypox gathers momentum or dwindles, its timing is ideal to justify further support for global, centralized health governance orchestrated by the WHO through the International Health Regulations and the WHO “pandemic treaty.”

The current World Health Organization (WHO) suspected case definition of monkeypox is broad enough to include anyone with COVID-19 or a common cold, who also have a shingles rash.

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As it happens, there are a large number of people out there who have suffered immune suppression from COVID-19 injections and who also sport a shingles rash.

Should we be worried? We think so, but not about monkeypox itself. Much more about what the WHO and collaborating institutions, governments and corporations are up to.

A lot of “truth seekers” will have already found out about the WHO tabletop exercise in 2021 and it is without a doubt interesting that the May 15 date is given as the “attack” date of the monkeypox outbreak. But let’s look beyond that.

Let me explain.

What’s in the news…

On May 24, BBC News reported the following on the monkeypox outbreak:

“More than 100 cases of the virus — which causes a rash and a fever — have been confirmed in Europe, the Americas and Australia… The virus has now been detected in 16 countries outside Africa… a top EU health official has warned that some groups of people may be more at risk than others… Dr. Ammon suggested that countries should review the availability of the smallpox vaccine which is also effective against monkeypox.”

Has the BBC reverted to its past reputation as a balanced reporter of news? That would seem unlikely in the present circumstances.

Especially when the BBC is partially funded by the Gates Foundation and it opts to use a Getty Images photo of an unconfirmed monkeypox case that may actually be smallpox (which you’ll get to see as you read on, in Fig. 5 below).

How far back does WHO and BBC misinformation, disinformation or malinformation go?

The BBC News piece contained a powerful image of the arm and leg of a pox-covered child (Fig. 1).

Driven by concerns that this looks very much like smallpox (check out the UK Health Security Agency images [shown also in Fig 5B] which are closely associated with the Hospital for Tropical Diseases and you’ll get a more representative view of the clinical features of human monkeypox), I was keen to dig deeper.

The Getty Images caption tells us:

“BONDUA, LIBERIA – UNDATED: In this 1971 Center For Disease Control handout photo, monkeypox-like lesions are shown on the arm and leg of a female child in Bondua, Liberia. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention said June 7 the viral disease monkeypox, thought to be spread by prairie dogs, has been detected in the Americas for the first time with about 20 cases reported in Wisconsin, Illinois, and Indiana. (Photo Courtesy of the CDC/Getty Images).”

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