ISOSPOROSIS: AN AGENT USED BY THE BRITISH GOVERNMENT DURING WAR OPERATIONS
Isosporosis: An bioweapon intestinal infection caused by a parasite, isospora belli, used by the British military against enemies during the war
Isosporosis is not a consequence of HIV-infection. In HIV-infected persons it was produced on purpose by infection with Isospora belli, and has a fatal effect. An isosporosis of an immunologically health person can be cured.
Isosporosis belli is a bred diarrhea-causing agent, which originally occurred in 1915, during the war operations of the British government. It can be absorbed out of the environment. Isospora belli agents were put into action in connection with HIV-infections, in particular in Zaire, Haiti and Uganda.
Isosporosis diarrhea disorders caused by the Isospora protozoan, were first described in 1915, in medical reports on British soldiers. These men had been fighting for the strategically important Straits of the Dardanelles against German and Turkish soldiers, and were sent to England for treatment already before or immediately after onset of their diarrhea.
Of the 208 isoporoses, described up to 1936, it was known in 75% of the cases that afflicted had been sent to Dardanelles and to Iraq during World War I, for military activities of the British government. Henace, the name Isospora Belli – Isospora of war.
They appeared during World War II, among German troops at El Alamein, Libya, in 1942, at the same time, when positional warfare there against British troops suddenly a new disease, hepatis-B, emerged, among Japanese soldiers I China, among USA soldiers in the Philippines and Okinawa.
Isospores are agents which are strictly type-specific they cannot be transmitted from animals to human beings. They are even tissue-specific: the isospores originating from specific parts of the gastro-intestinal tract will only settle in the same specific regions of a recipient’s tract.
They can suit as ‘race’-selecting agents. The afflicted recipient cannot form antbodies against isospora. The agents can therefore, only destroyed through cellular immunoreactions. Tiny amounts can be transmitted by mouth in particles of dust. In the battles of El Alamein, they must have been spread through the air.