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Black Death & Syphilis

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.

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

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

The 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.

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

Black Death is a reflection of the extremely drastic measures in the XIV-XV centuries undertaken “Evil” Empire of Eurasia to prevent further spread of plagues by military 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 the Black Death military operations and not to the disease proper. Moreover, they became one of the prime movers of the disintegration of the Evil Empire.


Syphilis was carried from the Americas to Europe by the returning crewmen from Christopher Columbus‘s voyageThe 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 King of Naples in 1494 and died of syphilis in 1498 at the age of 28.
To 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.
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.


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