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Sunday, October 22, 2017


Robert Mugabe of Zimbabwe under attack after his appointment as Goodwill Ambassador

Robert Mugabe of Zimbabwe under attack after his appointment as Goodwill Ambassador

The choice of Zimbabwe President Robert Mugabe as a World Health Organization (WHO) goodwill ambassador has been criticised by several organisations including the British government.

It described his selection as "surprising and disappointing" given his country's rights record, and warned it could overshadow the WHO's work.

The opposition in Zimbabwe and campaign groups also criticised the move.

The WHO head said he was "rethinking his approach in light of WHO values".

Dr. Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus had previously praised Zimbabwe for its commitment to public health.

He said it was a country that "places universal health coverage and health promotion at the center of its policies to provide health care to all".

Mr. Mugabe's appointment as a "goodwill ambassador" to help tackle non-communicable diseases has attracted a chorus of criticism.

The British government said it was all the more surprising given US and EU sanctions against him.

"We have registered our concerns" with the director general, a spokesman said.

"Although Mugabe will not have an executive role, his appointment risks overshadowing the work undertaken globally by the WHO on non-communicable diseases."

Zimbabwe's leader has been frequently taken to task over human rights abuses by the European Union and the US.

Critics say Zimbabwe's health care system has collapsed, with staff often going without pay while medicines are in short supply.

Dr. Tedros, who is Ethiopian, is the first African to lead the WHOHe was elected in May with a mandate to tackle perceived politicisation in the organisation.

'Basic necessities lacking'

US-based campaign group Human Rights Watch (HRW) said it was an embarrassment to give the ambassador role to Mr. Mugabe because his "utter mismanagement of the economy has devastated health services".

HRW's Kenneth Roth said Mr. Mugabe's appointment was a cause for concern because the president and some of his officials travel abroad for treatment.

"When you go to Zimbabwean hospitals, they lack the most basic necessities," he said.

Zimbabwe's main MDC opposition party also denounced the WHO move.

"The Zimbabwe health delivery system is in a shambolic state, it is an insult," spokesman Obert Gutu told AFP.

"Mugabe trashed our health delivery system... he allowed our public hospitals to collapse."

Other groups who have criticised Mr. Mugabe's appointment include the Wellcome Trust, the NCD Alliance, UN Watch, the World Heart Federation and Action Against Smoking.

President Mugabe heard about his appointment while attending a conference held by the WHO, a UN agency, on non-communicable diseases (NCDs) in Montevideo, Uruguay.

He told delegates his country had adopted several strategies to combat the challenges presented by such diseases, which the WHO says kill about 40 million people a year and include cancers, respiratory diseases, and diabetes.

"Zimbabwe has developed a national NCD policy, a palliative care policy, and has engaged United Nations agencies working in the country, to assist in the development of a cervical cancer prevention and control strategy," Mr. Mugabe was reported by the state-run Zimbabwe Herald newspaper as saying.

But the president admitted that Zimbabwe was similar to other developing countries in that it was "hamstrung by a lack of adequate resources for executing programmes aimed at reducing NCDs and other health conditions afflicting the people".

Stardust lacking

Imogen Foulkes, BBC News, Geneva

The UN has a bit of thing for goodwill ambassadors, especially famous ones.

Angelina Jolie, as an ambassador for the UN Refugee Agency, was regularly pictured comforting displaced families in over-crowded camps.

Swiss tennis star Roger Federer visits aid projects in Africa for Unicef and plays charity matches to raise money.

Further back in time, film star and Unicef goodwill ambassador Audrey Hepburn visited disaster zones and graced gala dinners where her glittering presence was an encouragement to donors.

The publicity does attract support for relief efforts.
But it is hard to imagine 93-year-old Robert Mugabe fulfilling a similar remit.

Will he provide comfort in WHO field clinics in conflict zones? Would one of his suit jackets fetch a high price at auction? Would the presence of a man who is widely accused of human rights abuses encourage more $10,000-a-plate attendees at a gala ball?

Somehow it just does not seem likely, which begs the question, what exactly is Mr. Mugabe going to do in his new role? The World Health Organization has not made this at all clear.

Source: The BBC news


Africa wants to know who really cares about the continent? Those opposing the appointment of Mugabe as World Health Organization 'Goodwill Ambassador' are the same people who witnessed the destruction of Africa by the Western Europe and the American government with the bio-weapons diseases of Aids and Ebola but did nothing about it.

Mr. Mugabe has been accused of widespread corruption and health neglection in his country but who is responsible for the destruction of Zimbabwe? Zimbabwe, formerly Rhodesia, went through a very dark period under the regime of Ian Smith and after his removal; the place became a forgotten country.

The diseases which were purposely inflicted on the country by the Pasteur Institute in France have drastically destroyed and weakened the medical foundation of Zimbabwe to the extent that Mugabe is completely overwhelmed to handle the issues, unfortunately, has refused to step down.

Mugabe is now in a center of hatred because he has criticized homosexuality and wouldn't permit it in Africa. Which African head of state in his right mind will permit homosexuality in Africa when the continent is now a graveyard for HIV-Aids victims? 

Those opposing Mugabe's appointment should deal with Aids and Ebola bio-weapons crimes they have covered up and leave the Zimbabwean leader alone.

And finally, those opposing Mugabe's appointment neither care about Africa nor Zimbabwe, they are only interested in Africa's rich mineral resources.

Saturday, October 21, 2017


Africa has the highest rate of HIV-Aids, yet the leaders don't read or care to find out the reason

Africa has the highest rate of HIV-Aids, yet the leaders don't read or care to find out the reason

Inborn resistance of human beings to HIV

"They make money out of the misery of victims with Aids conferences around the world but they will never tell the world the truth about the medical genocide they have committed."- The writers of this blog.

As opposed to animals, human beings have defense mechanisms against retroviruses in the blood, for example, the C4-complementary system in saliva, mother's milk and possibly in tears against HIV.

This is the reason few HIV alone cannot produce a disease in a healthy human organism. An infection hardly ever occurs in contact with HIV and even if a virus should nestle down in the body, this is by means the starting point of an illness.

Other factors would have to be added which reduce the body's defense mechanisms retroviruses. Even research scientists talking of a natural outbreak of Aids, state that HIV-infection generally is preceded by immunosuppression.

First, the complementary system, among others, would have to be immobilized in order to allow the virus to become embedded and the disease to developed.

Mycotoxins and measles viruses pave the way 

Among the natural substances and influences which reduce the forces of defense, we can cite mycotoxins together with a series of microbes, including measles viruses. Other viruses and parasites trigger off a contrary effect in the body, almost without exception.

By boosting the production of interferon, the contribute towards screening the organism from additional infections. Mycotoxins, measles, Epstein-Barr virus, Cytomegaloviruses, and Herpes viruses all played a significant part in the spread of Aids diseases.

Mode of action of mycotoxins

The growing of fungus, which increases the production of mycotoxins, is supported by coll humid climate. But today, the mycotoxin Aflatoxin can be proved in East-Africa and South-East Asia in increased amounts.

Aflatoxin, a substance from the Aspergillus fumigatus fungus, led to severe diarrhea and inflammation of the cornea and conjunctiva of the eyes during experiments on turkeys. In human beings, the administration of small quantities led to diarrhea coccidiosis.

Deficiencies in resistance become worse and Candida albicans fungus spread Kwashiorkor, a disease of children in South Africa, Zimbabwe, South-East Africa, Nigeria, Liberia, Thailand, uttering as swelling of the body by the collection of fluid caused by it.

One of the most significant effects of Aflatoxin is that it impairs some immunoreactions. Despite an increase in antibody formation, it suppresses the production of non-specific humoral resistive substances, especially of C4 and interferon and prevents phagocytosis, rhymes growth, and cell-mediated immunity.

The Zearalenone mycotoxin causes diarrhea and in horses also leads to the cerebral disease leukoencephalopathy. Other mycotoxins trigger off a weakening of the immunosystem when given in minute quantities. Fungus leads to an inflammation of the bronchi.

The toxic substances of fungus which are particularly resistant to temperature and weather-conditions, characteristically suppress the defense mechanisms for a short-term, among other things. Agents are able to settle in the now defenseless body, whereas previously, they would never have had the opportunity to do so.

Other agents which have already penetrated the body and are hiding in the macrophages, now have the opportunity of reproducing. The consequences are can be diarrhea and impaired movement, serious damage to the brain, liver, decomposition of lymphocytes and in medium-term cancer of the liver.

The susceptibility to mycotoxins is different from person to person and it is greater among younger people than in adults.

Thursday, October 19, 2017


Illegal trade and poaching are endangering Africa’s wildlife

Illegal trade and poaching are endangering Africa’s wildlife 

North Korea's government has relied for decades on illicit trade to fill its coffers, but a new report notes what appears to be a recent rise in Pyongyang's trafficking of illegal wildlife from African nations.

The report, by the Global Initiative against Transnational Organized Crime, warns that the trade is putting further pressure on Africa's endangered rhino and elephant populations.

North Korea is finding itself increasingly squeezed by international sanctions imposed to try to stop the nation's nuclear weapon and ballistic missile programs. It has long found creative ways to bring in cash, often through smuggling under the cover of diplomacy.

But one source of illicit income hits an especially vulnerable group, Africa's elephants and rhinos, which are targeted by poachers trying to satisfy the Asian market's demand for ivory and rhino horn products.

In 2015, South Africa expelled a North Korean diplomat arrested in Mozambique with 4.5 kilograms of rhino horn and $100,000 in cash. It was not an isolated incident.

According to the new report by South African researcher Julian Rademeyer, 18 out of 31 diplomats arrested for smuggling ivory and rhino horn during the past three decades have been North Korean.

"I find it very hard to believe that they are operating completely alone, that they are not being sanctioned by some way by the regime or at or at least by their superiors. North Korean embassies by their nature are very strictly controlled. People cannot move very easily and freely."

Trade ties, good deals

At least 11 African nations have trade relations with North Korea, in part because the nation frequently offers good deals in order to prevent economic isolation. Researcher Zachary Donnenfeld of the Pretoria-based Institute for Security Studies says many African nations are reluctant to cut those ties.

"If a country like North Korea comes along and offers a relatively good deal on refined petroleum, for instance, which is one of their main exports to Africa, it is understandable that African governments may not ask a lot of questions about where that petroleum comes from on the face of all these massive pressures on service delivery."

Vienna Convention

Rademeyer says laws exist to stop illegal trade by diplomats, but the will is often absent.

"Governments do not want to become involved in diplomatic incidents. Governments with close ties to North Korea don't particularly want to inflame tensions. But the Vienna Convention does allow for cases where there is evidence, or there is a compelling case to make those illegal items are being smuggled, to search those bags, and take action."

Voice Of America (VOA) contacted the North Korean embassy in Pretoria seeking a response to the allegations in the report, but embassy officials did not respond to multiple inquiries.