While we are in the middle of a pandemic, let us see what history tells about pandemics. And before I forget, what vaccine we developed to fight those pandemics throughout the history. I forgot, and the epidemics. All of them.
The world vaccination campaign will be glorious and unprecedented throughout history of humankind, a showcase of technological and organizational superiority of humankind. That is what the UN world health organization (WHO) is saying with big smiles on their faces … well, their eyes shift a bit nervously.
Really, I really need to congratulate the world and all of its governments with the competence concerning the vaccination against the COVID-19 virus, which will be completed at Sunday, 15th of August 2049. The vaccination will take 10,480 days or 28.7 years. It’s the height of human incompetence, never shown in the history of mankind ever. It’s also very hard to beat this.
37 million civilians and military died during the first World War or as it also was called the Great War. There were 20 million wounded! Those numbers are incredible, unbelievable.
As a direct result of the fighting, an additional 30 millions of people died because of hunger and disease.
In this war, one battle was worse then any of the many battles during the first World War. It’s the battle of indescribable butchery and also called the Flemish fields.
It started with the attack of the allies on the trenches of the Germans in Belgium. The battle started good. After 15 days of heavy artillery, allied tanks moved to the German side, followed by the infantry. That continued, until it began to rain and everything turned into mud. The attack halted. The attacking army was shot in pieces, literally.
The ground was totally covered with the bodies of dead, dying and wounded.
Countries sending people to the United Nations. Some of them are hardly able to read and/or write. Many of them have also no idea about Hitler, about the WW1 and WW2. Many of them don’t speak English.
In many Arab countries, history is being taught to everyone in schools. But politics forced the history ” to be rewritten”. Examples are everywhere, just like in Israel, where many parts of the history are removed from the curriculum and in Gaza, where history is taught one-sided. If you read the Russian history at Russian schools about the WW2, you would be surprised. This trend is everywhere in the world.
Total 10,286,912 death (and counting) worldwide since 9/11!
In WW1, 32 countries were involved and 16 million people died. In WW2, nearly every country in the world participated, which killed 60 million people. Currently, 43 different conflicts in 41 countries are in war with 10,286,912 death until now and is still counting.
Lessons learned? What lessons?
It’s easy to compare the foreign policies of President Obama with those from Neville Chamberlain in 1939; they are almost the same. The policies of Neville Chamberlain allowed Hitler Germany to start his campaign of terror and led to the Second World War. In that time, Neville Chamberlain was soon replaced by Winston Churchill, avoiding the fall of the United Kingdom. If things will go wrong because of Obama’s foreign policies, is there an American Winston Churchill? In this article, we look into the profiles of those two men: President Obama and Prime Minister Neville Chamberlain.