Synthia, a synthetic species of bacterium derived from the genome of Mycoplasma genitalium, undertaken at the J. Craig Venter Institute, designed to eat oil in the Gulf of Mexico is hungry and is eating all living organisms. It appears that the bacterium has mutated and now is attacking humans and animals.
This deadly microorganism is heading for Europe, writes researcher and analyst Jean Perier for New Eastern Outlook. After the oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico, Washington decided in 2010 to create an artificial bacteria to clean up the oil.
Synthia was designed by the J. Craig Venter Institute, which since the beginning of the 21st century experiments with genetic experiments, and Synthetic Genomics Inc., founded and financed by oil giant BP.
It was assumed that Synthia feeds only on oil, but it now appears that the bacterium also like to consume all forms of biological life. In 2011, Synthia was plotted in the Gulf of Mexico. The Register reported in January that year that scientists were very impressed with the bacterium. The oil disappeared like snow in the sun.
The bacteria mutated rapidly and started to feed on other forms of life. Strange messages were coming from the US. Thousands of birds fell out of the sky in Arkansas due to “unknown disease”. Hundred thousand dead fish washed up on the Louisiana coast.
More than 100 BP employees who helped to clean up the oil were struck by a mysterious illness. They could not be treated in public hospitals and not say a word about what had happened to them, according to Perier.
When people are regularly getting sick — VERY SICK — to the point of dying from infections, it does not reflect well on the various branches of government which are responsible for ensuring public safety and addressing serious public health concerns.
Some people who dived after the oil disaster were covered in the Gulf of Mexico had sores on their skin and died a few days later due to internal bleeding.
Synthia enters the skin through a wound or by consuming raw seafood. Once in the body, the bacterium produces a toxin that damages the tissue. Synthia multiplies rapidly and is resistant to antibiotics.
According to the University of the District of Columbia (UDC) has up to 40 percent of residents of areas around the Gulf of Mexico suffered from skin diseases and respiratory diseases, and one in four intends to leave the area in the near future.
Washington tries this type of messages to quell by saying that the deaths are due to an “unknown virus”. Synthia meanwhile spreads to other areas on earth. In Alaska, a massive death took place under seal. The skin of the animals was also affected and their organs were severely damaged.
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