Microbiology and Dead Microbiologists
David Christopher Kelly
was a member of the Bahá'í Faith, an expert in biological warfare
and a former United Nations weapons inspector in Iraq. David Christopher
Kelly's experience with biological weapons at Porton Down led to his selection
as a United Nations weapons inspector in Iraq following the end of the Gulf
War. Regma Bio Technologies, headquartered at the Porton Down campus, signed a
contract with the US Navy for anti-anthrax research in 2000. David Christopher
Kelly's work as a member of the UNSCOM team led him to visit Iraq thirty-seven
times and his success in uncovering Iraq's biological weapons program led to
Rolf Ekéus nominating him for the Nobel Peace Prize.
ambassador David Broucher asked David Christopher Kelly what would happen if
Iraq were invaded? David Christopher Kelly replied, "I will probably be found
dead in the woods."
David Christopher Kelly gave testimony before
Parliament and was dead found dead in the woods from a "suicide" two days
David Christopher Kelly allegedly used a knife to slit his
wrists then wiped the his fingerprints clean.
Christopher Kelly bled to death from
self inflicted wounds and overdosed on painkillers - but he had not lost enough
blood nor ingested enough co-proxamol to kill him.
Kelly discovered a "Porton Down - South Africa connection" linked to a global
bioweapons black market and Dr. Wouter Basson, the former head of the South
African apartheid regime's clandestine biological and chemical warfare program,
Project Coast. Project Coast used biological weapons for extrajudicial
executions and had conducted active research into the fabrication of "ethnic
weapons" that would specifically target South Africa's black population.
"Basson had already put the fear into American intelligence during his
Truth and Reconciliation Committee appearance, where he handed over fourteen
pages of notes from a visit to the US in 1981. American Air Force officers had
been eager to develop joint "medical projects" with South Africa. Basson says
that in 1995 his life was threatened on the street by a CIA agent. The American
Embassy in Pretoria admits privately that the US government is "terribly
concerned" that Basson may start talking about his sources of information and
technology. The Embassy hopes that an impression of "unwitting
coöperation" is all that emerges in the way of an American connection."
David Christopher Kelly worked
closely with two American scientists, Benito Que and Don C. Wiley and shared
his reasearch findings with a few others.
Benito Que was bludgeoned to
death during an attempted carjacking in
"Strangely enough his body (Benito Que) showed no signs of a
beating." - The Toronto Globe & Mail
Don C. Wiley, an expert on how
the immune system responds to "doomsday" viral attacks, had a "dizzy spell" and
fell off a bridge to his death (or it
was "road bounce"). The coroner, O.C. Smith, who did the autopsy on Don C.
Wiley was found wrapped in barbed wire and left lying in a stairwell of the
medical examiner's building with a live bomb strapped to his chest.
Benito Que and Don C. Wiley were engaged in DNA sequencing that could
provide a genetic marker based on genetic profiling. Research which could play
an important role in developing weaponized pathogens to hit selected groups of
humans - identifying them by race.
"Wiley, Schwartz, and Benito Que
worked for medical research facilities that received grants from Howard Hughes
Medical Institute (HHMI). HHMI funds a tremendous number of research programs
at schools, hospitals and research facilities, and has long been alleged to be
conducting "black ops" biomedical research for intelligence organizations,
including the CIA." - Dee Finney
Vladimir Pasechnik worked in the
Soviet Union at Biopreparat, in the biological weapons program. Vladimir
Pasechnik defected in 1989 and revealed for the first time the immense scale of
Soviet work with anthrax, plague, tularemia and smallpox. For the next 10 years, Vladimir
Pasechnik worked at the Center for Applied Microbiology and Research, part of
Britain's Department of Health. Vladimir Pasechnik, the founder of Regma Bio
Technologies, died of a "stroke" shortly after consulting with authorities
about the anthrax attacks.
Robert Schwartz, an expert on DNA sequencing
and analysis, was found dead
on the kitchen floor of his isolated log-and-fieldstone farmhouse near
Leesburg, Virginia. Robert Schwartz had been stabbed to
death with a two-foot-long sword, and
his killer had carved an X on the back of his neck.
Set Van Nguyen, 44,
was found dead in an air-locked storage chamber at the Australian
Commonwealth's Scientific and Industrial Research Organization's animal
diseases facility in Geelong.
Victor Korshunov, a Russian expert in
intestinal bacteria, died of blunt head trauma assault near his home in Moscow;
Ian Langford, a leukemia specialist, was found dead in his home near Norwich,
England, naked from the waist down and wedged under a chair; Tanya Holzmayer,
who worked as a microbiologist near San Jose was shot seven times when she
opened the door to a pizza delivery man; David Wynn-Williams was hit by a car
near his home in Cambridge, England; and Steven Mostow, died in a plane crash
Avishai Berkman, Amiramp Eldor and Yaacov Matzner died in
an airplane crash. Leland Rickman got a headache in Lesotho, a small country
bordered on all sides by South Africa, and died. Ivan Glebov was killed by
bandits; Alexi Brushlinski was killed in Moscow; Dr. David Wynn-Williams was
hit by a car while jogging near his home in Cambridge, England; Michael Perich
ran off the road and drown when his seat belt failed to release; Robert Leslie
Burghoff killed by a hit-and-run driver; Vadake Srinivasan, industrial
biologist, died in car accident from stroke; Antonina Presnyakova a former
Soviet biological weapons, contracted Ebola and died; Assefa Tulu, who designed
a system for detecting a bioterrorism attack, was found dead at hi desk of an
apparent stroke; Paul Norman, the chief scientist for chemical and biological
defence at the Ministry of Defence's laboratory at Porton Down, died in a plane
crash; Larry Bustard, helped develop a foam spray to clean up congressional
buildings after anthrax attacks; John Badwey, a biochemist who opposed the use
of sewage sludge; John Clark, head of the science lab which created Dolly the
cloned sheep, was found hung; John R La Montagne, a leader of international
research to control infectious diseases - specifically
influenza pandemics died of a pulmonary
embolism; David R. Knibbs, Director of Electron Microscopy at Hartford
Hospital, died of heart
failure; Michael Patrick Kiley, one of the world's leading microbiologists
and an expert in developing and overseeing multiple levels of biocontainment
facilities, died of a heart
attack; Stephen Tabet, world-renowned HIV researcher working in vaccine
clinical trials for the HIV Vaccine Trials Network, died of an unknown disease;
Roger L. Blair, Kennedy Space center microbiologist, died
Leonid Strachunsky, World Health Organization expert and
director of the Anti-Microbe Therapy Research Institute who specialized in
creating microbes resistant to biological weapons, was found dead bludgeoned to
death in a Moscow hotel room; Lee Jong
Wook, who led the World Health Organization as its director general, was
announced dead minutes before he was to have spoken to representatives of the
World Health Organization's 192 member countries at the opening session of its
weeklong meeting, known as the World Health Assembly. Lee Jong Wook died of a
blood clot in the brain.
Barbara Kalow, a veternary microbiologist, is
found dead smothered by a pillow. Tom Thorne and Beth Williams,
husband-and-wife nationally prominent veternary microbiologist experts on
chronic wasting disease and brucellosis, killed in a snowy-weather crash on US
287 in northern Colorado. David Banks, an expert in the propagation of diseases
by insect vectors, died
in a commutter plane crash. Robert J. Lull, a highly revered expert in the
field of nuclear medicine, was discovered on the floor in the entryway of his
hilltop home on Gold Mine Drive at Jade Place stabbed to
Jeong H. Im, died of
multiple stab wounds to the chest before firefighters found in his body in the
trunk of a burning car. Primarily a protein chemist.
Dr. Douglas James
Passaro, died from unknown cause in Oak Park, Illinois. Dr. Passaro was a
brilliant epidemiologist who wanted to unlock the secrets of a spiral-shaped
bacteria that causes stomach disease. He was a professor who challenged his
students with real-life exercises in bioterrorism. He was married to Dr. Sherry
Lee Jong-wook, died after
suffering a blood clot on
the brain. WHO director-general since 2003, Lee was spearheading the
organization's fight against global threats from bird flu,
AIDS and other infectious diseases.
Dr. Mario Alberto Vargas Olvera, died as a result of several
blunt-force injuries to his head and neck. Ruled as homicide the nationally and
internationally recognized biologist was found in his home. Yongsheng Li, cause
of death unknown, was a doctoral student
from China who studied receptor cells in Regents Professor David Puett's
molecular biology laboratory.
Laurent Bonomo and Gabriel Ferez, both died after being bound, gagged,
stabbed and set alight. Laurent, a student in the proteins that cause
infectious disease, had been stabbed 196 times with half of them being
administered to his back after he was dead. Gabriel, who hoped to become an
expert in ecofriendly fuels, suffered 47 separate
Nasser Talebzadeh Ordoubadi, a pioneer of Mind-Body-Quantum
medicine who lectured in five countries and ran a successful health care
center, died of suspicious causes. Among his notable accomplishments was
discovering an antitoxin treatment for bioweapons.
Wallace L. Pannier, died of
failure. A germ warfare scientist whose top-secret projects included a mock
attack on the New York subway with powdered bacteria in 1966. Mr. Pannier
worked at Fort Detrick, a US Army installation in Frederick that tested
biological weapons during the Cold War and is now a center for biodefense
research. He worked in the Special Operations Division, a secretive unit
operating there from 1949 to 1969, according to family members and published
reports. The unit developed and tested delivery systems for deadly agents such
as anthrax and smallpox.
Malcolm Casadaban died of
plague. A renowned molecular
geneticist with a passion for new research, had been working to develop an even
stronger vaccine for the plague. The
medical center says the plague
bacteria he worked with was a weakened strain that isn't known to cause
illness in healthy adults. The strain was approved by the Centers for
Disease Control and Prevention for laboratory studies.
Keith Fagnou, died of H1N1.
His research focused on improving the preparation of complex molecules for
petrochemical, pharmaceutical or industrial uses. Keith's advanced and
out--of-the-box thinking overturned prior ideas of what is possible in the
Maria Ragland Davis, died at the hand of
neurobiologist Amy Bishop. Her background was in chemical engineering and
biochemistry, and she specialized in plant pathology and biotechnology
applications. She had a doctorate in biochemistry and had worked as a
postdoctoral research fellow at
Monsanto. She was hired
at the University of Alabama after a seven-year stint as a senior scientist in
the plant-science department at Research Genetics Inc. (later Invitrogen), also
Adriel D. Johnson Sr. , died at the hand of
neurobiologist Amy Bishop. His research involved aspects of gastrointestinal
physiology specifically pancreatic function in vertebrates.
Morrissey, a victim of a home invasion, taught one elective class on
immunopharmacology in the College of Pharmacy.
Chitra Chauhan, a
molecular biologist, was a post-doctoral researcher in the Global Health
department in the College of Public Health. She earned her doctorate
from the Institute of Genomics and Integrative Biology in New Delhi,
India, in 2005, then studied mosquitoes and disease transmission at the
University of Notre Dame.
Mark A. Smith,
disease researcher has died after being hit by a car in Ohio. He also was
executive director of the American Aging Association and
co-editor-in-chief of the Journal of Alzheimer's Disease. He is listed
as the No. 3 "most prolific" Alzheimer's disease
researcher, with 405 papers written, by the international medical Journal.
John (Jack) P. Wheeler III, found in a landfill his
death has been ruled a homicide. A
graduated from West Point in 1966, and had a law degree from Yale and a
business degree from Harvard. His military career included serving in the
office of the Secretary of Defense and writing a manual on the effectiveness of
biological and chemical weapons, which recommended that the US not use
Fanjun Meng, 29, and
Chunyang Zhang, 26, drowned in a Branson hotel swimming pool. Both were from
China and working in the anatomic pathology lab at the University of
Missouri-Columbia. Meng was a visiting scholar and his wife, Zhang, was a
research specialist, according to information at the university's website. Meng
was working on research looking at a possible link between pesticides and
Jonathan Widom, died of an apparent
heart attack. Widom focused
on how DNA is packaged into chromosomes -- and the location of nucleosomes
specifically. Colleagues said the work has had profound implications for how
genes are able to be read in the cell and how mutations outside of the regions
that encode proteins can lead to errors and disease.
Bagherzadeh, a molecular genetic technology student at M.D. Anderson Cancer
Center in Houston active in promoting Iranian women's rights, was struck by a
single bullet that entered the passenger door window as she talked on her cell
phone with her ex-boyfriend.
Anne Szarewski, credited with discovering
a link between the human papillomavirus and cervical cancer, leading to a
vaccine for HPV, was found with high levels of an anti-malarial drug in her
Richard Holmes, a weapons expert who worked with Dr David
Kelly at the Government's secret chemical warfare laboratory has been found
dead in an apparent suicide. In circumstances strongly reminiscent of Dr
Kelly's mysterious death, the body of Dr
Richard Holmes was discovered in a field four miles from the Porton Down
defence establishment in Wiltshire.
Melissa Ketunuti, an
AIDS research fellowship in Botswana
through the National Institutes of Health, dedicated her whole life to being a
doctor and helping kids with cancer. Firefighters find charred body of murdered
pediatrician who was hog-tied, strangled and set on fire in her basement
Bruce Edwards Ivins was considered all American. Bruce Edwards Ivins'
extracurricular activities in high school, including National Honor Society,
science fairs, the current events club, the scholarship team all four years,
track and cross-country teams, yearbook and school newspaper, and the school
choir and junior and senior class plays.
Bruce Edwards Ivins, as a
senior biodefense researcher at the United States Army Medical Research
Institute of Infectious Diseases (USAMRIID) in Fort Detrick, Maryland received
the Decoration for Exceptional Civilian Service - the highest award given to
Defense Department civilian employees.
Bruce Edwards Ivins was found
unconscious July 27, 2008 and died at Frederick Memorial Hospital on July 29
purportedly from an overdose of Vicodin. No autopsy was ordered following his
"He's dead and they can
close the case and he can't defend himself. Nice and convenient isn't it?" -
Richard Spertzel, Ivins' former boss at Fort Detrick
On August 6, 2008,
a federal prosecutor, US Attorney Jeffrey Taylor, officially made a statement
that Bruce Edwards Ivins was the "sole culprit" in the 2001 weaponized anthrax
attacks. The "sole culprit" in the weaponized anthrax attacks, which galvanized
popular opinion against Iraqi terrorism, dies when "discovered" and the federal
government is able to ramp up efforts to engage in bioterrorism.
are now 15,000 to 16,000 people now working in labs on select agents." -
According to Edward Hammond some 20,000 people working at
more than 400 sites in America conduct research on organisms that can be used
as bioweapons. This represents a tenfold increase in employment at such
facilities since the 2001 anthrax attacks.
Steven J. Hatfill was
exonerated and received a $4.6 million settlement.
Dr. Philip Zack*,
reprimanded several times by his employers due to offensive remarks he made
about Arabs, was caught on camera entering the storage area where he worked at
Fort Detrick in which the weaponized anthrax was kept.
In 2009, Malcolm
Casadaban, a University of Chicago scientist, died from an infection with a
weakened strain of plague bacteria.
In 2012, 25-year-old researcher
Richard Din died after being infected during vaccine research involving
Neisseria meningitides bacteria at a lab inside San Francisco's VA medical
On July 1, 2014, the National Institutes of Health (NIH)
notified the appropriate regulatory agency, the Division of Select Agents and
Toxins (DSAT) of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), that
employees discovered vials labeled "variola," commonly known as
smallpox, in an unused portion of a storage
room in a FDA laboratory located on the
NIH Bethesda campus. Late on July 7, the vials were transported safely and
securely with the assistance of federal
and local law enforcement agencies to CDC's high-containment facility in
Atlanta. Overnight PCR testing done by CDC in the BSL-4 lab confirmed the
presence of variola virus DNA.
"... reviews the early June incident
that involved the unintentional exposure of personnel to potentially viable
anthrax at the CDC's Roybal Campus.
While finalizing this report, CDC
leadership was made aware
that earlier this year a culture of non-pathogenic avian
influenza was unintentionally
cross-contaminated at the CDC influenza
laboratory with the highly pathogenic H5N1 strain of
influenza and shipped to a BSL-3
select-agent laboratory operated by the US Department of Agriculture (USDA).
Based on an internal review called for by the CDC Director, the report
released today concludes that the scientists' failure to follow an approved,
written study plan that met all laboratory safety requirements led to dozens of
employees being potentially exposed." - CDC Newsroom, July 11, 2014
"Sloppy biosafety practices and contaminated worker clothing are the
likely ways dangerous bioterror bacteria got out of a high-security lab in
Louisiana. The use of the bacterium, Burkholderia pseudomallei, is highly
regulated in research because it's deemed to pose a significant health threat,
can kill up to 50% of those sickened, and is classified as a potential
bioterror agent by the Federal Select Agent Program. At least eight monkeys,
and possibly a person, were exposed to the bacteria that somehow got outside
the lab at the Tulane National Primate Research Center about 35 miles north of
New Orleans. Investigations are continuing into how monkeys that lived in the
outdoor breeding colony and were not being used in experiments became exposed
to the bacteria." - Stars and Strips March 14, 2015
On May 27, 2015 the
Pentagon revealed an "inadvertent transfer of samples containing live Bacillus
anthracis", or anthrax, took place at an unspecified time from a US Defense
Department laboratory in Dugway, Utah. A military base in South Korea and as
many as 18 labs in nine states received the samples, the CDC said.
ABC News reported the
states receiving the anthrax from the defense department lab are California,
Texas, Wisconsin, Tennessee, Maryland, Virginia, Delaware, New Jersey and New
York. "Twenty-two personnel may have been exposed during the training event and
all personnel were provided
appropriate medical precautionary measures to include examinations,
antibiotics and in some instances, vaccinations," - Osan Air Base Command
"At the high-containment labs identified, experiments are underway
involving drug-resistant tuberculosis,
exotic strains of flu, the SARS and MERS viruses, plague, anthrax, botulism,
ricin and the Ebola and Marburg hemorrhagic fever viruses, according to
interviews and more than 20,000 pages of internal lab safety records and
incident reports obtained from labs across the country.
through 2013, labs notified federal regulators of about 1,500 incidents with
select agent pathogens and, in more than 800 cases, workers received medical
treatment or evaluation, limited public data in program annual reports show.
Fifteen people contracted laboratory-acquired infections and there were three
unintended infections of animals, according to the reports, which do not
identify labs and mostly provide aggregated counts of incidents by type.
Reported incidents involve events ranging from
spills to failures
of personal protective equipment or mechanical systems to needle sticks and
animal bites. " - USA TODAY 2015/05/28
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