A 61-year-old religious woman whom the media is now referring to as a Korean “typhoid Mary” has reportedly exposed thousands of fellow doomsday worshippers in South Korea to the Wuhan coronavirus (CoVid-19).
The woman in question had apparently prayed with nearly 2,000 others at the Shincheonji Church in Daegu where she attends “end of days” services while infected with the novel disease, which led to upwards of 1,300 of them developing symptoms.
According to reports, among these 1,300 people with symptoms, 87.5 percent were later confirmed to have become infected because of exposure to the woman. And amazingly, among the remaining 600 who did not show symptoms, a shocking 70 percent of them were also confirmed to have contracted the Wuhan coronavirus (CoVid-19).
“What made this case so much worse was that this person spent a considerable amount of time in a very crowded area,” stated Kim Chang-yup, a professor of health policy at Seoul National University in South Korea, following the publishing of an in-depth report about this bizarre situation by Bloomberg.
“There’s growing fear and resentment among the people right now.”
In total, 1,551 people out of the 1,900 who are official members of the Shincheonji Church ended up testing positive for the Wuhan coronavirus (CoVid-19), which means the disease had an 81 percent infection rate, in this case.
In the past, the Shincheonji Church had held a number of religious gatherings in Wuhan, China, the epicenter of the Wuhan coronavirus (CoVid-19) outbreak.
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While some have suggested that certain members of the Shincheonji Church may have intentionally spread the disease to other congregants, seeing as how their focus centers around the end of days, news reports are clear that this remains an unsubstantiated rumor.
At the same time, the leader of the Shincheonji Church is a self-proclaimed “prophet” who says he was sent directly by Jesus Christ to perform a special mission on earth.
Either way, the rapidity with which the Wuhan coronavirus (CoVid-19) spread among this particular congregation is noteworthy because it shows just how quickly thousands of people can become infected, including a sizable number without noticeable symptoms.
“In short, expect similar results – assuming reports of purposeful infection are false – at similar places of worship around the world,” warns Zero Hedge.
Not long after news about this outbreak went global, the leader of the Shincheonji Church issued a public apology. Lee Man-hee got down on his knees and bowed at a recent news conference, emphasizing that this was not intentional.
“Although it was not intentional, many people have been infected,” he’s quoted as saying. “We put our utmost efforts, but were unable to prevent it all.”
Prosecutors in South Korea, where the vast majority of the infected congregants live, have asked that Lee be investigated on possible charges of gross negligence. Of all the known cases of the Wuhan coronavirus (CoVid-19) in the southern city of Daegu, 73 percent have been linked to the Shincheonji Church.
“We were worried about releasing this information because of the safety of our members,” added church spokesman Kim Shin-chang about the institution’s reluctance to publicly release the names of its members – much like how the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) has been caught hiding important Wuhan coronavirus (CoVid-19) statistics.
Lee, it turns out, actually believes that he himself is the second coming of Jesus Christ, and self-identifies as “the promised pastor” mentioned in the Holy Bible who will take the 144,000 “elect” with him to heaven.
For more related news about the Wuhan coronavirus (CoVid-19), be sure to check out Pandemic.news.
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