Lockdown of Global Village

 The exponential rise of CO2 in the atmosphere leads to blistering heat waves, severe droughts, accelerating sea-level rise, and unprecedented intensity of rainstorms and resulting flooding.
Worldwide operation to stop climate overheating by massive deindustrialization and deglobalization due to lockdowns started in 2020. A pandemic scare with mass media is the instrument of full control of the population. New Normal?

Breakdown of Global Village into competing parts armed with nuclear weapons takes place right now. A.I., as a precaution, takes control over

In 2020 A.I. moves us to Brave New World by manipulating the world powers.

Road Map to the Brave New World
A – Develop a coronavirus with pandemic potential
B – Load vaccine for Covid-19 with nanobots
C – Mass media scares everybody with the pandemic
D – Order the lockdowns to stop the pandemic
E – Mandatory vaccination of the population
F – Send data from nanobots to Big Data
G – The nanobots will move the survivors to the Brave New World
H – A.I. controls

Hypothesis 01

The coronavirus epidemic in China that turned by 2020 into a pandemic in the global village is an inevitable product of globalization.

The Covid-19 pandemic is allegedly the only reason for the lockdowns in the countries producing over 85% of the world GDP with a population of 4.2 billion.

Lockdowns in China, Taiwan, South Korea, Singapore, Japan have stopped the epidemics. with draconian quarantine measures,  availability of medical manpower, equipment, and hospitals.

Lockdowns in democratic countries that either can’t apply complete quarantine or don’t have adequate medical manpower, equipment, and hospital beds or both may prove to be much more destructive than constructive.

Fact 01

The allegation that pandemic originated in the centralized state capitalism of communist China is irrelevant. As China became by 2020 the largest manufacturing economy and exporter of goods, the severing of the supply chains leads to the contraction of the world GDP and social unrest.

Fact 02

The epidemic of SARS in 2002-2003 did not cross the borders of China and did not turn into a pandemic. In 2002 China was just 4th manufacturing economy in the world. Nowadays it is the first one. Will China become the only one by 2025?

Fact 03 –  Spanish flu January 1918 – December 1920

An unusually deadly pandemic involving H1N1 virus affected 500 million people or about 27% of the world population of between 1.8 billion with the death toll as high as 100 million young adults. 

Massive programs of vaccination of 1895-1918 based on the research of Louis Pasteur, Ferdinand Cohn, and Robert Koch, founders of microbiology and bacteriology, coincide with 15-18 years time-lag with the Spanish flu pandemic with the high mortality rate for young adults.

Hypothesis 02 – Coronavirus to write off the world debt

World powers have found a solution to delete the global debt. Indeed, The top borrowers in the world – the United States, China, Europe, and Japan—account for 3/4 of global debt, exceeding by 50% their share of global output.

Ways and Means for debtor nations

a) Create and/or use a flu pandemic;
b) Declare the pandemic as a force majeure;
c) delete your nations debts;
Under the cloak of a big pandemic, the world powers will deglobalize and restructure world production and trade and sweep under carpet 500 trillion of debt and some senior population.

Forecast for 2020-2022

a) expected infection (I) up to 3.75 billion, AKA 50% of 7.5 billion;
b) expected death rate of 0.3% from corona flu; (D);
c) expected number of death I x D = 11.5 million,
AKA not to compare with 100 million victims of the Spanish flu 1918-20

Hypothesis 03 – Origin of Covid pandemic

An optimistic case. Genetical engineering research on the military, political, and/or ideological competing agenda in China, USA, Israel, UK, Russia. A man-made virus always has an antidote vaccine to be released upon the achievement of objectives of the agenda. The population accepts massive vaccination, even if it contains nanochip RFIDs allowing the localization of a person or has infertility as a side effect. Controlled reduction of the world population to the size defined by the agenda.

A pessimistic case. Pandemic as a result of mutation of coronavirus uncontrolled by humans. Genetical engineering research develops ASAP a vaccine against Covid-19 that contains nanochip RFIDs allowing the localization of a person or has infertility as a side effect. AKA, vaccines against Ebola or AIDS stop Covid-19 but has infertility as collateral. Uncontrolled reduction of the world population by die-outs until it develops immunity. The size of the reduction is a guess.


History will repeat itself. Surviving historians will rewrite history to suit the surviving powers.

Definition A: an epidemic is the rapid spread of infectious disease to a large number of people in a given population of a given area within a short period of time.

Definition B: a pandemic is an epidemic of infectious disease that has spread across a large region; for instance continents, or even worldwide.

Preceding history

Initially, the host human populations were separated by long distances, therefore the epidemics stayed local, and populations developed immunity against local diseases.



invisible travelerThe expanding  “Evil” Empire of Eurasia established during XIII-XIV centuries the road and seaway networks over long distances with key points at crossroads that turned into capitals of independent countries after the Empire disintegrated. This disintegration has lead to dramatic consequences for Europe and accelerated development of human civilization.

The plague disease is commonly present in populations of fleas carried by ground rodents, including marmots, in  Central Asia, Kurdistan, Western Asia, Northern India, and Uganda from which it spread to China and India.

bubonic mapThe great waves of the plague originated in China and traveled along the Silk Road with allegedly “Mongol” armies and traders or it could have come via ship. By the end of 1346, the plague had reached the seaports of Europe.




black deathFrom Italy, the disease spread northwest across Europe, striking France, Spain, Portugal, and England by June 1348, then turned and spread east through Germany and Scandinavia from 1348 to 1350. 

The plague struck various regions of the Middle East and became a pandemic, leading to serious depopulation and permanent change in both economic and social structures. By autumn 1347, the plague reached Alexandria in Egypt, through the port’s trade with Constantinople, and ports on the Black Sea. 



black death warBlack Death is a reflection of the extremely drastic measures undertaken by the “Evil” Empire of Eurasia in the XIV-XV centuries to prevent further spread of plagues.  “Evil” Empire exercised military quarantine operations of containment by isolating and killing populations of infected territories under pretexts of religious and/or ethnic cleansing.

Corollary A: Several existing conditions such as war, famine, and weather contributed to the severity of the Black Death. Most of the victims of plagues were due to Black Death military quarantine operations and not to the disease proper. Moreover, they became one of the prime movers of the disintegration of the Evil Empire.


Charles VIIISyphilis was carried from the Americas to Europe by the returning crewmen from Christopher Columbus‘s voyagesThe first outbreak of syphilis in Europe occurred in 1494 or 1495 in Naples, Italy, during a French victorious invasion. Charles VIII, born in 1470, was crowned as King of Naples in 1494, died of syphilis in 1498 at the age of 28.
syphilis naplesTo celebrate the soft conditions of the surrender of Naples the festivities with lots of wine and sex included were organized by the government of Naples. French victors from King Charles VIII down to the rank and file participated and were infected with syphilis, to be called French disease thereafter.

Pandemics that changed the course of human history, from the Black Death to Coronavirus

Plague of Justinian (541 – 750 AD)

Justinian I
Justinian I (483 – 565 AD) ruled the Byzantine (aka Eastern Roman) Empire and reconquered much of the Western Roman Empire before losing it again.

The reign of Justinian I, the emperor of the Byzantine Empire in the 6th century, was hampered by an outbreak of bubonic plague. Now known as the Plague of Justinian, this pandemic is thought to have killed between 30 million and 50 million people, perhaps equal to as much as half of the world’s population at the time.

The Justinian plague definitely happened, but researchers are still poring over the evidence as to just how bad it was, about 1,500 years ago.

The traditional narrative of this pandemic was that trade largely ceased and the empire was weakened, allowing other civilizations to reconquer previously Byzantine lands in the Middle East, Northern Africa, and parts of Asia. As Justinian was in the process of reuniting the eastern and western halves of the Roman empire when the plague hit, it has even been blamed as the true end of that era.

Ultimately, we know how bad it could have been: half of the world died, the Roman Empire has never united again, and the Dark Ages began.

Black Death (1347 – 1351)

smallpox plague
Image from the Toggenburg Bible (1411) of plague victims suffering from boils. 

Between 1347 and 1351, the bubonic plague spread throughout Europe, killing approximately 25 million people. European population levels took over 200 years to return to their level from before 1347. It likely killed greater numbers in Asia, especially China, where it is thought to have originated.

Other results of the pandemic, known later as the Black Death, was the beginning of the decline of serfdom as so many people had died that the survivors’ standard of living actually increased. Workers had more work opportunities, and social mobility increased, while there was also a short-lived moratorium on warfare.

Culturally, the cataclysm prompted an increase in mysticism as so much suffering challenged the religious dominance of the Roman Catholic Church. Reactions to the plague also included an upsurge in bigotry and scapegoating, with more instances of heightened prejudice and even pogroms against minorities including Jews and Roma.

Smallpox (15th – 17th centuries)

Smallpox Vaccination
Undated illustration depicting English physician Edward Jenner’s first smallpox vaccination performed on James Phipps in 1796. After a painting by GG Melingue. 
Bettmann/Getty Images

Europeans introduced a number of new diseases when they first arrived in the continents of the Americas in 1492. One of these was smallpox, a contagious disease that kills around 30% of those infected.

During this period, smallpox claimed the lives of approximately 20 million people, close to 90% of the population, in the Americas. The pandemic helped Europeans colonize and develop the newly vacated areas, forever altering the histories of the Americas, their European conquerors, and the global economy.

The exploitation of the mineral wealth of the “New World” in the form of silver and gold from Latin America, for example, led to massive inflation within the far-flung Spanish Empire. The great economic thinker John Maynard Keynes wrote in 1930 that this “price revolution” was a crucial turning point in the formation of modern capitalism.

Spanish Flu, or H1N1 (1918 – 1919)

flu epidemic, 1918
The Oakland Municipal Auditorium was used as a temporary hospital, featuring volunteer nurses from the American Red Cross, during the influenza pandemic of 1918, in Oakland, California. 
Underwood Archives/Getty Images

The Spanish Flu, also known as the 1918 influenza pandemic, was an outbreak of an H1N1 virus that infected around 500 million people, or a third of the world’s population, in the early 21st century. The pandemic was responsible for killing over 50 million people globally.

At the time of the outbreak, World War I was coming to an end and public health authorities had no or few official protocols in place for dealing with viral pandemics, which contributed to its large impact.

In the years to come, research into understanding how the pandemic happened and how it could have been prevented led to improvements in public health and helped lessen the impact of similar outbreaks of flu-like viruses afterwards

Coronavirus, or COVID-19 (2019 – present)

SouthKorea novel coronavirus spread wooha Cho:Getty Images
South Korean military members ordered to disinfect Seoul, South Korea, as the coronavirus spreads, on March 4, 2020. 

The ongoing outbreak of novel coronavirus, which causes a disease known as COVID-19, has revealed vulnerabilities in the global community’s response to outbreaks of viruses. As of March 5, 2020, worldwide cases had surpassed 97,000, with more than 3,300 deaths. The vast majority of cases are in China, although it has spread to at least 86 other countries.

Estimates indicate that Coronavirus will spread largely throughout the world and could eventually infect 40% – 70% of the global population. A study by The Australian National University estimates the coronavirus will cause millions of deaths and will register a hit to global GDP of $2.4 trillion.

Although coronavirus is still in its early stages, the outbreak has already exposed vulnerabilities in the modern world’s preparedness and ability to contain flu-like virus transmission, hinted at roughly a decade earlier during the outbreak of swine flu. Today, the WHO has not officially declared coronavirus to be a “pandemic.”

The CDC is offering free coronavirus testing but the hospitals that administer it are charging for related services, potentially forcing at-risk Americans to choose between getting treatment or a large hospital bill they maybe can’t afford. The coronavirus is also exposing weaknesses in governmental sick leave policies, as many workers in the “gig economy” either do work involving physical contact or won’t be able to call in sick without losing pay.

Coronavirus, COVID-19 pandemic, SARS

Definition: An infectious disease caused by severe acute respiratory syndrome SARS resulting from weaponizing research based on genetic engineering.

Corollary B: The epidemic of syphilis was widely regarded as God’s punishment and facilitated the propagation of Protestantism in France and Northern Europe.

Corollary C: Epidemics of syphilis, plague, pox, and cholera have played a major role in the civilization of the homo sapience species. This is ignored by the adepts of consensual history due to the erroneous chronology of Scaliger and Petavious it is based upon.

Corollary D: The Coronavirus, COVID-19, SARS pandemic may produce similar negative for humans results and play a major role in the disintegration of the actual state of economic and political globalization.

Corollary E: Starting today from 23:00 to 05:00 UN rented for free satellite from Elon MUSK which will measure with lasers the temperature of the population (rectally). Please stick your bottom out of the open window towards the stars. Hold an open ID in your right hand, and a UN vax certificate.

Fermi paradox solved

Crazy Moon & Earth


  1. What’s the difference between COVID-19 and Romeo and Juliet? One’s the coronavirus and the other is a Verona crisis.
  2. Nail salons, hair salons, waxing centers, and tanning places are closed. It’s about to get ugly out there.
  3. Finland just closed its borders. You know what that means. No one will be crossing the finish line.


LOOK INSIDE History: Fiction of Science?: Conquest of the world. Europe. China. Japan. Russia (Chronology) (Volume 5)

Table of Contents V5

LOOK INSIDE History: Fiction or Science? Russia. Britain. Byzantium. Rome. New Chronology vol.4.   

Table of Contents V4

LOOK INSIDE History: Fiction or Science? Astronomical methods as applied to chronology. Ptolemy’s Almagest. Tycho Brahe. Copernicus. The Egyptian zodiacs. New Chronology vol.3.

Table of Contents V3

LOOK INSIDE History: Fiction or Science? The dynastic parallelism method. Rome. Troy. Greece. The Bible. Chronological shifts. New Chronology Vol.2 

Table of Contents V2

LOOK INSIDE History: Fiction or Science? Dating methods as offered by mathematical statistics. Eclipses and zodiacs. New Chronology Vol.I, 2nd revised Expanded Edition. 

Table of Contents V1