Myth of the ‘Super-Spreader’

Throughout these simple, seemingly innocuous encounters, the man had mild symptoms of what authorities now know to be the novel coronavirus, and health officials believe he may have been a so-called super-spreader who unwittingly transmitted the infection to as many as 16 people, resulting in three deaths.

The Terrifying Story of an Unwitting Potential ‘Super-Spreader’ in Chicago

Just as in the case of ‘Typhoid Mary,’ The Chicago Outfit is demonstrating its arbitrary power to demonize an innocent man — and set him up as a ‘fall guy’ for mass murder with drug-related deaths falsely ascribed to a fictitious viral disease.

The account of community spread in an Illinois cluster is the product of an investigation conducted in February and March by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and the Chicago Department of Public Health. It shows how easily the virus can be transmitted, even with limited contact—and provides a cautionary tale for Americans thinking of breaking social-distancing guidelines.

That’s the Chicago Outfit, or the Mafia.

As a healthy carrier of Salmonella typhi her nickname of “Typhoid Mary” had become synonymous with the spread of disease, as many were infected due to her denial of being ill. She was forced into quarantine on two separate occasions …

Mary Mallon (1869-1938) and the history of typhoid fever
Filio Marineli, Gregory Tsoucalas, […], and George Androutsos

The mobster talk isn’t cutting it. Once again, the doctors are damned, just like veterinarians with their stories of “mad dogs” falsely diagnosed with the rabies or “hydrophobia” — mistreated and denied even so much as a water dish.

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