A prominent Chinese military scientist submitted a patent for the first coronavirus vaccine and then unexpectedly died just a few weeks later, according to a new report from the Five Eyes intelligence partnership.
Shi Zhengli, also known as “Bat Woman” at the Wuhan Institute of Virology, allegedly had ties to Zhou Yusen, a scientist for the People’s Liberation Army. National security specialists tell The Australian that this is proof that the Wuhan Institute of Virology was involved in “secret military action.”
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According to records obtained by The Weekend Australian, Zhou was the first to seek a patent for a Covid-19 vaccination on February 24 last year, in collaboration with the Wuhan Institute, the University of Minnesota, and the New York Blood Centre. This came only five weeks after China acknowledged that the virus could be transmitted from person to person.
On the patent application filed by the “Institute of Military Medicine, Academy of Military Sciences of the PLA,” Zhou is named as the primary inventor.
Nikolai Petrovsky, a medical researcher at Flinders University, described developing a COVID vaccination in such a short amount of time as a “amazing feat.”
“This is something we have never seen achieved before,” he said, raising the possibility that the effort began much earlier.
Zhou died only a few weeks after filing the patent. So, what exactly is going on here?
“Despite the fact that he was an award-winning military scientist, there were no reports honoring his life. His death was only mentioned in passing in a Chinese-media piece in July and at the end of a December scientific article, both of which contained the term ‘dead’ in brackets following his name,” according to the report. “His death has been considered as exceptional, according to The Weekend Australian, and is an early line of inquiry under the current Five Eyes review into the origins of the Covid-19 launch.
Zhou had experimented with the spike proteins in coronaviruses and vaccine development, according to the paper.
During the last week of May, David Asher, the head of the Trump administration’s investigation into the origins of the COVID-19 pandemic, told Fox News that he had US government biostatisticians calculate the probability that the coronavirus evolved in nature, and they came up with a figure of “about one in 13 billion.”