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We then translated the aligned genome and found that these inserts are present in all Wuhan 2019-
nCoV viruses except the 2019-nCoV virus of Bat as a host [Fig.S4]. Intrigued by the 4 highly
conserved inserts unique to 2019-nCoV we wanted to understand their origin. For this purpose,
we used the 2019-nCoV local alignment with each insert as query against all virus genomes and
considered hits with 100% sequence coverage. Surprisingly, each of the four inserts aligned with
short segments of the Human immunodeficiency Virus-1 (HIV-1) proteins. The amino acid
positions of the inserts in 2019-nCoV and the corresponding residues in HIV-1 gp120 and HIV-1
Gag are shown in Table 1. The first 3 inserts (insert 1,2 and 3) aligned to short segments of amino
acid residues in HIV-1 gp120. The insert 4 aligned to HIV-1 Gag. The insert 1 (6 amino acid
residues) and insert 2 (6 amino acid residues) in the spike glycoprotein of 2019-nCoV are 100%
identical to the residues mapped to HIV-1 gp120. The insert 3 (12 amino acid residues) in 2019-
nCoV maps to HIV-1 gp120 with gaps [see Table 1]. The insert 4 (8 amino acid residues) maps to
HIV-1 Gag with gaps.
Although, the 4 inserts represent discontiguous short stretches of amino acids in spike glycoprotein
of 2019-nCoV, the fact that all three of them share amino acid identity or similarity with HIV-1
gp120 and HIV-1 Gag (among all annotated virus proteins) suggests that this is not a random
fortuitous finding. In other words, one may sporadically expect a fortuitous match for a stretch of
6-12 contiguous amino acid residues in an unrelated protein. However, it is unlikely that all 4
inserts in the 2019-nCoV spike glycoprotein fortuitously match with 2 key structural proteins of
an unrelated virus (HIV-1).
During this process, of course, the pShuttle leaves behind unique code, a “fingerprint” of the genetic modification. It is this fingerprint that has now been identified in the coronavirus.
As revealed by genomics researcher James Lyons-Weiler in this bombshell analysis article, the pShuttle genetic code is found in the coronavirus that’s circulating in the wild.
This is proof that the virus has been engineered by human scientists.
“IPAK researchers found a sequence similarity between a pShuttle-SN recombination vector sequence and INS1378,” writes Lyons-Weiler for IPAK:
Another doctor from Beijing Medical University warns the virus appears to be genetically engineered
Lyons-Weiler is not alone in his assessment of the genetic engineering origins of the coronavirus. Dr. Yuhong Dong, who holds a doctorate degree in infectious diseases from Beijing University, writes in The Epoch Times:
Based on recently published scientific papers, this new coronavirus has unprecedented virologic features that suggest genetic engineering may have been involved in its creation. The virus presents with severe clinical features, thus it poses a huge threat to humans. It is imperative for scientists, physicians, and people all over the world, including governments and public health authorities, to make every effort to investigate this mysterious and suspicious virus in order to elucidate its origin and to protect the ultimate future of the human race.
Dr. Yuhong reminds us that a Jan. 30 science paper published in The Lancet concludes that, “recombination is probably not the reason for emergence of this virus.” In other words, this did not occur through natural mutations in the wild.
A Jan. 27 2020, study by 5 Greek scientists analyzed the genetic relationships of 2019-nCoV and found that “the new coronavirus provides a new lineage for almost half of its genome, with no close genetic relationships to other viruses within the subgenus of sarbecovirus,” and has an unusual middle segment never seen before in any coronavirus. All this indicates that 2019-nCoV is a brand-new type of coronavirus. The study’s authors rejected the original hypothesis that 2019-nCoV originated from random natural mutations between different coronaviruses.