ER Editor: The Al Jazeera (MSM alert) report below on the assassination attempt of President Andry Rajoelina was from a week ago. See also this report from 5 days ago, titled Madagascar arrests two French citizens, several others over foiled plot to kill president. We remind readers that the Madagascan president had as recently as March 2021 refused the covid vaccines for his people in favour of a remedy that was already known to work and have significant potential in the ongoing fight against drug-resistant malaria. See this South China Morning Post report titled ‘Nothing to worry about’: Madagascar spurns Covid-19 vaccines in favour of herbal ‘remedy.’
What President Rajoelina of Madagascar has been promoting as a covid cure is no simple ‘herbal remedy’, on the contrary. From a little digging we’ve done, it sounds like Madagascar could be its own successful pharmaceutical producer for the entire African continent and for wherever malaria is found.
We remind readers that the President of Tanzania John Magafuli (61) and the President of Burundi Pierre Nkurunziza (55) had both rejected the covid vaccines. and both allegedly died of Covid and a heart attack respectively. Haiti’s president Jouvenal Moise (53) was assassinated in his home on July 7, having done the same.
Two others get added to this list of slain African leaders – Hamed Bakayoko and Ambrose Dlamini. See this image below, which we obtained from Benjamin Fulford’s site. We cannot find evidence that Bakayoko (who died of metastasized liver cancer) and Dlamini did refuse covid vaccines, however.
It’s worth bearing in mind that Alexander Lukashenko was the one who alerted the world early on that the IMF was paying countries to lock their peoples down. He, too, suffered an assassination attempt on him, only to be foiled with Russia’s help.
We found this interesting piece from Principia Scientific International from May 18, 2020 in which the Madagascan president appears to have ‘done a Lukashenko’ regarding its homegrown artemisia medicine by blowing the whistle on the WHO. It is republished below.
We also offer these scientific links on the power of artemisia as an effective anti-parasitic medication, especially to drug-resistant malaria: here, here and here. In fact, digging even slightly on this topic shows that Madagascar could be the centre of anti-malarial medication production based on its own plants and its own expertise. Drug resistance in the treatment of malaria has become a problem, and artemisia may be the solution, one that is being worked on by chemists already.
Is this part of the equation on the attempted assassination of Rajoelina, who clearly trusts his country’s own medicinal products?
Further, this story reveals it wasn’t just the attempted assassination of one man but of a group of people in Madagascar politics. Is Big Pharma attempting to remake the political landscape in this country?
There was no official confirmation about the nationality of the foreign suspects.
The extent of the plan, or how far advanced, was not immediately clear.
During the country’s Independence Day celebrations on June 26, the gendarmerie announced that they had foiled an assassination attempt on their boss, General Richard Ravalomanana, who is also Rajoelina’s right-hand man.
Rajoelina was sworn in as president of the Indian Ocean island country in 2019 after a hard-fought election beset by allegations of fraud and a constitutional court challenge from his main rival and predecessor Marc Ravalomanana.
The 47-year-old first seized power in March 2009 from Ravalomanana with the backing of the military and remained president of a transitional government until 2014.
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