The latest virus of concern is monkeypox, a rare disease similar to smallpox, and the virus has already been discovered stateside. Coincidentally, the U.S. has already managed to secure millions of monkeypox vaccines – one that was reportedly approved by the FDA back in September of 2019, despite there being little evidence to suggest that monkeypox would become problematic in the states.

Monkeypox is certainly nothing new, as the virus was first discovered among monkeys that were being researched in the late 1950s and the first case in humans was discovered by 1970. The symptoms of monkeypox can include fever, head and body aches, chills, swollen lymph nodes, and rashes that can span across one’s body.

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On May 18th, the Massachusetts Department of Public Health confirmed that a man who’d recently traveled to Canada was hospitalized after contracting monkeypox. Luckily, officials confirmed the man is in good condition and there is currently no risk to the public stemming from that case.

Meanwhile in the United Kingdom, there have been at least nine recorded cases of monkeypox in the past month, which is stirring concern that an outbreak is on the verge.

Back in September of 2019, the FDA announced the approval of the Jynneos smallpox and monkeypox vaccine, noting in the press release at the time that said vaccine was “the only currently FDA-approved vaccine for the prevention of monkeypox disease.”

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The FDA admitted in this 2019 press release announcing the approval of the Jynneos monkeypox vaccine that the virus “does not occur naturally in the U.S.,” adding that the United States had only experienced a brief outbreak in 2003 “which was the first time human monkeypox was reported outside of Africa.”

Yet with as rare as this ailment is described, the U.S. government recently decided to purchase 13 million doses of this very vaccine. Meanwhile, G7 health ministers are already preparing for a potential outbreak of another smallpox sort of virus, purportedly stemming from leopards.

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With all these things transpiring in the background amidst a rare virus cropping up out of nowhere, some have began making references to Event 201 that occurred in October of 2019, which was described as a “pandemic tabletop exercise that simulated a series of dramatic, scenario-based facilitated discussions, confronting difficult, true-to-life dilemmas associated with response to a hypothetical, but scientifically plausible, pandemic.”

Of course, most remember what pandemic conveniently popped up one month after Event 201.

And none other than Bill Gates hypothesized of a “bioterrorist” intentionally spreading smallpox this past November while claiming that the United States and the U.K. should invest in creating a Pandemic Task force of sorts.

“What if a bioterrorist spreads smallpox in 10 airports? How would the world react to that? There are epidemics caused by nature and epidemics caused by bioterrorism that could be much worse than what we are experiencing now.”

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Red Voice Media would like to make a point of clarification on why we do not refer to any shot related to COVID-19 as a "vaccine." According to the CDC, the definition of a vaccine necessitates that said vaccine have a lasting effect of at least one year in preventing the contraction of the virus or disease it's intended to fight. Because all of the COVID-19 shots thus far available have barely offered six months of protection, and even then not absolute, Red Voice Media has made the decision hereafter to no longer refer to the Pfizer, Moderna, or Johnson & Johnson substances as vaccinations.