-Caveat Lector-

                              Scientific Reserach On The
                              Intentional Creation Of
                              The AIDS Virus
                                               From Noel Gillett
                                            [EMAIL PROTECTED]


                                A rising consensus in the field of alternative health
                                about the origin of a myriad of illnesses - from AIDS
                                to 'chronic fatigue', lupus, and lyme disease -
                                derives from a little-known document circulated by
                                our beloved Henry Kissinger among a select few
                                legislators on the hill. That was in 1969, and it has
                                since been reported that the document specified the
                                government was in the posession of a new kind of
                                super-bug. Of the two versions, one was set to kill,
                                the other set to cripple, but they shared one
                                fundamental characteristic: as sub-viral type vector,
                                often called "mycoplasma", they were of a unique,
                                stealth variety, designed to amble about the system
                                of the body, "incognito" so to speak. Hence the
                                name: "fermentus incognitus".

                                Maybe it's about time to uncover the disguise, and
                                turn the tide against the warfare of the state on the
                                people of the planet. - Noel Gillett

                                A brief and necessarily incomplete summary of the
                                history of Mycoplasma Fermentus Incognitus on the
                                PUBMED site:

                                1. Note: A study demonstrates unequivicably what
                                true blue scientists in the circuit , including the US
                                Army's patent of September 7, 1993, have been
                                saying since the beginning: HIV does not cause
                                AIDS. Or more specifically, there is no "animal
                                model" to substantiate the claim. These two
                                establish the animal model problem but do not
                                question the HIV thesis, and deduce lamely that
                                pehaps something about the rabbits' apparent
                                "immunity" might be applicable to humans.

                                J Acquir Immune Defic Syndr Hum Retrovirol
                                1995 Jul 1;9(3):211-26

                                Multiple superinfections fail to activate defective
                                human immunodeficiency virus-1 (HIV-1) infection of

                                Sell S, Tseng CK Department of Pathology,
                                University of Texas Houston 77225, USA.

                                Superinfection of human immunodeficiency virus
                                (HIV)-1-infected rabbits with Treponema pallidum,
                                Mycobacterium avium, herpes simplex, Candida
                                albicans, Mycoplama incognitus, and malignant
                                catarrhal fever virus, as well as irradiation or
                                cortisone treatment, fails to activate production of
                                infectious virus...In contrast to some other published
                                reports, these data indicate that HIV-1 infection of
                                rabbits does not provide a model for AIDS
                                pathogenesis therapy or prevention, but it may be
                                useful as a model to study the relative resistance of
                                a small fraction of the human population to
                                development of AIDS after HIV infection.

                                2. Note: Back as early as 1989, many teams had
                                discovered that HIV did not appear in diseased
                                tissue in numbers sufficient to cause illness. And so
                                the hunt was on to find the "real" cause of this thing
                                called AIDS. Instead of HIV, scientists found this
                                thing called "Fermentus Incognitus", and quickly
                                identified it's pathogenic properties at the cellular

                                Am J Trop Med Hyg 1989 Nov;41(5):601-16

                                Identification of Mycoplasma incognitus infection in
                                patients with AIDS: an immunohistochemical, in situ
                                hybridization and ultrastructural study.

                                Lo SC, Dawson MS, Wong DM, Newton PB,
                                Sonoda MA, Engler WF, Wang RY, Shih JW, Alter
                                HJ, Wear DJ American Registry of Pathology,
                                Armed Forces Institute of Pathology

                                The Mabs identified M. incognitus
                                immunohistologically in thymus, liver, spleen, lymph
                                node, or brain from 22 patients with AIDS, as well as
                                in 2 placentas delivered by patients with AIDS. ... M.
                                incognitus, a novel pathogenic mycoplasma, was
                                cytopathic and cytocidal.

                                PMID: 2817216

                                3. Note: Sure enough, the newly discovered
                                mycoplasma (Fermentus Incognitus) did the magic
                                that HIV never could. That is to say, it could be
                                shown to cause the "AIDS" syndrome in the animal
                                model--this time the monkey.

                                Clin Infect Dis 1993 Aug;17 Suppl 1:S283-8

                                Fatal systemic infections of nonhuman primates by
                                Mycoplasma fermentans (incognitus strain).

                                Lo SC, Wear DJ, Shih JW, Wang RY, Newton PB,
                                Rodriguez JF American Registry of Pathology,
                                Department of Infectious and Parasitic Diseases
                                Pathology, Armed Forces Institute of Pathology,
                                Washington, D.C. 20306-6000.

                                Four silvered leaf monkeys inoculated with
                                Mycoplasma fermentans (incognitus strain) showed
                                wasting syndromes and died in 7-9 months. Infected
                                animals had a late and transient antibody response
                                to mycoplasmal infection. ..M. fermentans
                                (incognitus strain) apparently suppressed normal
                                inflammatory or immune responses, produced
                                wasting syndromes, and caused a fatal systemic
                                infection in these monkeys.

                                PMID: 8399931

                                4. Scientists further confirm the uniqueness and
                                relevance of the "novel vector" to the AIDS

                                Clin Infect Dis 1993 Aug;17 Suppl 1:S289-301

                                Cytopathogenicity of Mycoplasma fermentans
                                (including strain incognitus).

                                Stadtlander CT, Watson HL, Simecka JW, Cassell
                                GH Department of Microbiology, University of
                                Alabama, School of Medicine, Birmingham 35294.

                                Mycoplasma fermentans strain incognitus, an
                                organism recently identified in tissues of patients
                                with AIDS and in tissues of otherwise healthy adults
                                with an acute fatal respiratory disease, was
                                evaluated for cytopathogenicity for tracheal tissue in
                                vivo and in vitro. The time of onset... were different
                                from those in other strains of M. fermentans as well
                                as other species of mycoplasmas isolated from
                                humans. The results strongly support...that M.
                                fermentans strain incognitus is an unusually
                                invasive mycoplasma.

                                5. Note: Other research teams go on to recognize
                                the relevance to AIDS, the unique properties of the
                                oranism, and the species from which it was derived.
                                This entry shows that from the outset of this line of
                                inquiry, the vector was found to be common to a
                                variety of illnesses, therebye fuzzing the very issue
                                of what actually defines and distinguishes the
                                syndrome from other conditions.

                                Am J Trop Med Hyg 1989 Nov;41(5):586-600

                                Virus-like infectious agent (VLIA) is a novel
                                pathogenic mycoplasma: Mycoplasma incognitus.

                                Lo SC, Shih JW, Newton PB, Wong DM, Hayes
                                MM, Benish JR, Wear DJ, Wang RY American
                                Registry of Pathology, Armed Forces Institute of
                                Pathology, Washington, DC.

                                The newly recognized pathogenic virus-like
                                infectious agent (VLIA), originally reported in
                                patients with AIDS but also known to be pathogenic
                                in previously healthy non-AIDS patients and in
                                non-human primates, was cultured &M. incognitus
                                has the unique biochemical properties of utilizing
                                glucose both aerobically and anaerobically, as well
                                as having the ability to metabolize arginine. Among
                                all known human mycoplasmas, these specific
                                biochemical characteristics were found previously
                                only in a rarely isolated species, M. fermentans.

                                6. More confirmation of the AIDS model as caused
                                by fermentus incognitus. Both the animal and
                                human models are cofirmed. Also of interest, the
                                infection which certainly produced what would be
                                termed an "AIDS" like syndrome, was quickly beaten
                                back by an anti-biotic that anthropologists found to
                                have been used by a culture in the land of
                                contemporary Sudan. Produced over two thousand
                                years ago in grain, the ancient people of Sudan
                                drank their medicine in the form of a beer. Could it
                                be that the ancients alreay had a cure?

                                Mod Pathol 1991 Nov;4(6):750-4

                                Histopathology and doxycycline treatment in a
                                previously healthy non-AIDS patient systemically
                                infected by Mycoplasma fermentans (incognitus

                                Lo SC, Buchholz CL, Wear DJ, Hohm RC, Marty AM
                                Department of Infectious and Parasitic Diseases
                                Pathology, Armed Forces Institute of Pathology,
                                Washington, D.C. 20306-6000.

                                The newly recognized human pathogenic
                                mycoplasma M. fermentans (incognitus strain)
                                causes a fatal systemic infection in experimental
                                monkeys, infects patients with AIDS, and apparently
                                is associated with a fatal disease in previously
                                healthy non-AIDS patients. An apparently
                                immunocompetent male who lacked evidence of HIV
                                infection developed fever, malaise, progressive
                                weight loss, and diarrhea and had extensive tissue
                                necrosis involving liver and spleen. M. fermentans
                                (incognitus strain) was centered at the advancing
                                margins of these necrotizing lesions. Following the
                                treatment of 300 mg doxycycline per day for 6
                                weeks, he recovered fully. He has no fever or
                                diarrhea, and his abnormal liver function tests have
                                returned to normal. He regained all lost strength and
                                14 kg of lost weight and has remained disease free
                                for more than 1 year.

                                PMID: 1788266

                                7. Note: While the controversy over the new
                                microbe had focused on the cause of AIDS, the role
                                of this unique and new microbe, some began to
                                wonder about some very odd characteristics of the
                                organism seen in it's genetic sequence that don't
                                appear to be natural.

                                Can J Microbiol 1995 Apr-May;41(4-5):424-7

                                An unusual rRNA gene organization in Mycoplasma
                                fermentans (incognitus strain).

                                Huang Y, Robertson JA, Stemke GW Department of
                                Biological Sciences, University of Alberta,
                                Edmonton, Canada.

                                The macro-restriction map of Mycoplasma
                                fermentans (incognitus strain) was constructed and
                                its rRNA genes were located on the map. It was
                                found that this organism contains two sets of rRNA
                                genes. The 16S and 23S rRNA genes were closely
                                linked as two clusters. However, both 5S rRNA
                                genes were separated from the 16S and 23S
                                genes. The two 16S-23S rRNA gene clusters were
                                arranged in an unusual tail to tail orientation.

                                8. Note: other researchers show similar suspicion,
                                and suggest that the added DNA was derived from
                                bacteria. This is strong evidence in favor of the
                                thesis that these agents were man made and not
                                naturally evolved. Given the very abrupt
                                appearance of the microbe in historical terms, the
                                bio-warfare thesis expounded upon by medical
                                dissidents takes on tremendous credibility in light of
                                the following. .

                                Gene 1990 Sep 1;93(1):67-72

                                Identification of an insertion-sequence-like genetic
                                element in the newly recognized human pathogen
                                Mycoplasma incognitus.

                                Hu WS, Wang RY, Liou RS, Shih JW, Lo SC
                                Department of Infectious and Parasitic Diseases
                                Pathology, Armed Forces Institute of Pathology,
                                Washington, DC 20306.

                                Cloned Mycoplasma incognitus, a pathogen in AIDS
                                and non-AIDS patients contains a genetic element
                                closely resembling bacterial insertion sequence (IS)
                                elements. This IS-like element has 29-bp terminal
                                inverted repeats with seven mismatches, is
                                immediately flanked by 3-bp direct repeats, and has
                                typical stem-and-loop structures at or near both the
                                termini....probes... reveal that the IS-like element
                                occurs more than ten times in the genome of M.
                                incognitus. This potentially transposable element
                                has many characteristic features in common with
                                bacterial IS elements.

                                Gene 1993 May 15;127(1):79-85

                                Identification of a putative infC-rpmI-rplT operon
                                flanked by long inverted repeats in Mycoplasma
                                fermentans (incognitus strain).

                                Hu WS, Wang RY, Shih JW, Lo SC Department of
                                Infectious and Parasitic Diseases Pathology, Armed
                                Forces Institute of Pathology, Washington, DC

                                In bacteria genes are organized to function as an
                                operon. There are multiple sites with promoter-like
                                sequences identified upstream from the putative
                                infC gene in the mycoplasma closely resembling the
                                gene arrangement in the bacterial operon.

                                Funny how this material has been disregarded for
                                so long. Kind of makes you think.

                                But if you really want to delve into the matter some
                                more, the archived show for January 25th Jeff
                                Rense's home page (www.rense.com) offers an
                                excellent introduction to this grave and weighty
                                topic. A brief review of this thing called "Lyme"
                                disease might help open the mystery.



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