posted on Sep, 29 2020 @ 09:15 AM
My reasoning is because 3 people are in custody for deliberately starting wild fires in Oregon. All 3 are over 40, well past the age of
rebellion. 2 of them have criminal histories of doing bad things for money. None of them have anything visibly to gain.
Inductively: what are the odds they spontaneously decided, separately and independently, in the same week, to go out and commit a crime that offers
no financial reward? (Unless someone were paying them to do it.)
Next: Consider if someone out there has the means, and disposition, to pay ex cons to start wild fires. Why wouldn't they also pay ex
cons to deliberately spread infection?
Morally it's the same outcome: people can die.
Practically, it's a very easy crime to get away with.
Some homeless looking 40 year old guy boards a bus and sprays his seat with a clear liquid, claiming he wants to "disinfect" the seat. But
it's not disinfectant. - how would you prove that? And even if you did prove that, how would you prove he knew it?
Even if you walk around all day in a full space suit, there is no way you can prevent covid spreading if people are doing it on purpose.