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September 10, 2018 | Feature Article

Why Obama Should Be Banned From Coming To Africa

Why Obama Should Be Banned From Coming To Africa

Many Africans are ignorant to the extent that they keep attacking their leaders verbally with degrading insults, yet they worship and adore European and American leaders that have committed a series of grave crimes against humanity in Africa. A person like Obama should no way be entertained by any African leader but such leaders are often given red carpet by African leaders because they need food and money.

It doesn’t make sense at all for African leaders to entertain someone like Obama who is responsible for the death of thousands of Africans after triggering the Ebola virus in Sierra Leone, Guinea, and Liberia. African leaders claim they worship God or Allah but their hearts are dark equally like Obama and other evil American leaders, the reason innocent Africans, including Ghanaians, are suffering today.

September 11, 2001, terrorist attacks took the American government by surprise but the government under Obama's administration can't deny that they are not aware that Ebola is going to strike West Africa, because it was a bio-weapon planted and triggered in Sierra Leone, Guinea, and Liberia by the American government.

Obama passed through the most unpleasant situations, including racism, hate, and discrimination during his political campaign and after becoming the first black president of the United States of America.

To reduce or eliminate that hatred, Obama did both evil and good things to please the world and Americans. The killing of Africans with Ebola, as a bio-weapon, for the military defending purpose, was one of the evil things Obama did under his administration.

"I do solemnly swear that I will faithfully execute the Office of President of the United States, and will to the best of my ability, preserve, protect and defend the Constitution of the United States,' said Obama and he did it by killing Africans with Ebola, to please the American government.

That truly confirmed and affirmed Obama as a 'great' president. Should in case he couldn't do that murderous task because he is an African, would have portrayed him as a weak leader.

We understand Donald Trump promising to make America great again. There are many things going on clandestine in America, which he is against it and wants to change it. Who knows if the medical bio-weapons against Africa are among some of the issues he wants to tackle.

Now under his administration, the world waits patiently to see what happens to Africa after HIV/Aids, Ebola and other man-made diseases. The world is also interested to see how he will take the realms of the corrupt pharmaceuticals, science, and the public health because there are certain institutions, such as WHO and CDC, that needed to be closed down indefinitely or purged but still operating because everything in America including the judiciary system is affected by scandals.

Americans have never seen the kind of a man like Trump as a president. They don't hate Trump because he is a bad man but scared he is going to reveal more of hidden secrets because he is an open-minded person.

Obama’s first few months in office
When the H1N1 flu pandemic broke out within Obama’s first few months in office, according to WHO's Mr. FLU Ab Osterhaus, nearly 61 million Americans eventually contracted it. He later had to contend with the worst outbreak of Ebola in history, which left thousands dead in Africa as a result.

We think Trump could not be more different. Where Obama was calm, perhaps a little aloof in his critics’ eyes, Trump will act in a situation like this as an unguided projectile; “A single Ebola carrier infects 2 others at a minimum,” Trump tweeted in November 2014.

STOP THE FLIGHTS NO VISAS FROM EBOLA STRICKEN COUNTRIES!

Trump even became conspiratorial at times, casting doubt on the scientific consensus. But despite that Trump too takes the crisis seriously, he said repeatedly on the campaign trail how much he had heard about it.

In the final weeks of the campaign, Trump laid out a detailed plan for addressing the crisis. He emphasized the need for better additional treatment and reiterated policies supported by Obama, such as raising the cap on how many patients doctors can treat for opioid addiction.

Trump could focus more on law enforcement than Obama did. He liked to say on the trail that his proposed wall on the Mexican border would keep out heroin along with undocumented immigrants. But unless the president-elect departs dramatically from his campaign rhetoric, he will largely build on what Obama has started.

But how calm was Obama really?
As we recall Obama after the Ebola Outbreak in Western Africa, he wanted to offer a quick update on Ebola and a number of the issues that have been raised by him. But as he stated on October 28, 2014,

“We know that the best way to protect Americans ultimately is going to stop this outbreak at the source and I just had the privilege of speaking with some of the men and women who are working to do just that. Our Disaster Assistance Response Team on the ground in West Africa."

"First and foremost, I thanked them for their incredible dedication and compassion. These are the folks that, from the minute that we saw this Ebola outbreak growing larger than we had seen traditionally, were deployed, were on the ground, helping to coordinate the countries where the outbreak is happening to make sure that the response was effective."

"It's typical of what America does best when others are in trouble and when disease or disaster strikes. Americans help and no other nation is doing as much to make sure that we contain and ultimately eliminate this outbreak than America."

"We deployed this DART team to West Africa back in early August. They’re now the strategic and operational backbone of America’s response. They’ve increased the number of Ebola treatment units and burial teams. They’ve expanded the pipeline of medical personnel and equipment and supplies."

They launched an aggressive education campaign in the affected countries. The bottom line is, is what they’re doing enough for the medical personnel and health care workers to get the job done?

"The good news is that it's starting to have an impact, based on the conversations that I had today with them, they’re starting to see some progress in Liberia, and the infrastructure is beginning to get built out. That's thanks to the incredible work and dedication of folks from the United States who are leading the way in helping Liberia, Guinea, and Sierra Leone."

"It's critical that we maintain that leadership. The truth is that we're going to have to stay vigilant here at home until we stop the epidemic at its source. And for that, we need to make sure that our doctors and our health care professionals here in the United States are properly trained and informed and that they are coordinated if and when an Ebola case crops up here in the United States."

"But what’s also critically important is making sure that all the talent, skill, compassion, professionalism, dedication and experience of our folks here can be deployed to help those countries deal with this outbreak at the source.” That's Obama, the ex-American leader, responsible for the Ebola outbreak praising the American health team and the military he sent to West Africa.

A reporter asked him how concerned he was that there might be some confusion between the quarantine rules used by the military, health care workers and by some states?

Obama replied, “Well, the military is a different situation, obviously, because they are, first of all, not treating patients. Secondly, they are not there voluntarily, it’s part of their mission that's been assigned to them by their commanders and ultimately by me, the Commander-in-Chief. So we don't expect to have similar rules for our military as we do for civilians. They are already, by definition, if they're in the military, under more circumscribed conditions."

"When we have volunteers who are taking time out from their families, from their loved ones and so forth, to go over there because they have a very particular expertise to tackle a very difficult job, we want to make sure that when they come back that we are prudent, that we are making sure that they are not at risk themselves or at risk of spreading the disease."

We don't want to do things that aren’t based on science and best practices. Because if we do, then we’re just putting another barrier on somebody who’s already doing really important work on our behalf. And that's not something that I think any of us should want to see happen.”

The timetable for the African Ebola victims
Meanwhile, the WHO was talking about action, they discuss working with Guinea, Liberia and Sierra Leone governments. They try to provide an outline of Ebola response plans through December. The complete plan requires $103 million and the WHO reports a funding gap of $71 million. All these plannings were going on while the Ebola victims are dying in large numbers daily.

The National Institutes of Health announced it will begin testing an experimental Ebola vaccine in people as early as September. The CDC raises travel alert for Guinea, Liberia, and Sierra Leone from level 2 to level 3. and sends 50 additional staffers to West Africa to speed up testing and help local healthcare systems and start contract tracing.

August 4, 2014
President Barack Obama holds the largest event any U.S. President has held with African heads of state and government at the White House. The theme is "Investing in the Next Generation." Ebola wasn't on the official agenda.

USAID later announced that they will provide about $14.6 million in funding, a Disaster Assistance Response Team to coordinate a response with local health workers and supplies including protective equipment, soap, and water.

The World Bank announces it will give up to $200 million in funding to support immediate response efforts in Guinea, Liberia, and Sierra Leone. It also plans to help build up public health systems throughout the region.

Shortly after the African White House summit, President Obama holds a news briefing. He said that countries at the heart of the epidemic "are the first to admit that the public health systems are overwhelmed over what happened. They weren't able to identify and then isolate cases quickly enough. Mistrust between the communities and health care workers complicate matters. So it spread more rapidly than has been typical," said Obama.

The U.S. agrees to build international support and to send additional health experts to West Africa. "What we have done is to make sure we're surging not just U.S. resources, but we have reached out to European partners and partners from other countries working with the WHO. Let's get all the health workers that we need on the ground. Let's help to bolster the systems that they already have in place."

In Geneva, Switzerland, members of the World Health Organization's Emergency Committee of International Experts meet to determine whether the outbreak meets international public health emergency standards.

WHO convenes a panel to talk about the use of unlicensed medicines to combat Ebola and discuss whether it is ethical to use "unregistered interventions with unknown adverse effects" and who should get them. The WHO announced to help! Obama announces to help and everybody was watching and talking.

August 7, 2014
Testifying before the House of Foreign Affairs subcommittee, a leader of Samaritan's Purse, an organization on the front lines of the epidemic in West Africa, calls the U.S. reaction to the Ebola epidemic a "failure." An understatement in our view!!

The Ebola crisis we are now facing is not a surprise to us at Samaritan's Purse, but it took two Americans getting the disease in order for the international community and the United States to take serious notice of the largest outbreak of the disease in history.

Panic, Fear, and Pandemonium
Already panic and fear have already taken over the lives of Sierra Leoneans, Guineans and Liberians. “We are too late. In an Ebola outbreak, you need to be a step ahead. We are two steps behind," says Anja Wolz, emergency coordinator for MSF, after WHO declared a public health emergency.

The U.S. orders the family members of its embassy employees to leave Liberia. The U.S. announces it will send 12 additional specialists from the CDC, and a 13-member disaster assistance response team from the U.S. Agency for International Development to West Africa, while foreign missions, including Americans, were fleeing West Africa leaving the victims behind.

WHO Director-General Margaret Chan
WHO Director-General Margaret Chan briefs the United Nations on the Ebola epidemic, calling it, "A crisis" that is; unprecedented in its size, severity, and complexity. Having met with African leaders, she said "many feel helpless and hopeless given the demands of this outbreak, which far outstrip their capacity to respond. Travel bans will not stop the outbreak, preventive efforts will.”

WHO logisticians are coordinating international aid and are equipping the countries with IT systems to allow real-time reporting of cases.

CDC Director Tom Frieden said earlier; “It will take many months, and it won't be easy, but Ebola can be stopped. We know what needs to be done,” he said.

He added "Dr. Kent Brantly is discharged from (Coca-Cola) Emory University Hospital. He calls it; “A miraculous day.” Dr. Kent Brantly leaves Emory University Hospital after being declared Ebola-free." Tom Frieden made these comments while in West Africa Ebola victims are dying.

August 24, 2014
For the first time, a health worker affiliated with WHO tests positive for Ebola in Sierra Leone. He is an epidemiologist working for the Global Outbreak Alert and Response Network. However, the health worker was cured but Ebola victims in West Africa had no cure.

August 27, 2014
CDC Director Dr. Tom Frieden: “It's even worse than I'd feared. Every day this outbreak goes on, it increases the risk for another export to another country.” WHO said it is monitoring the case in the Democratic Republic of Congo, one of the largest nations in Africa.

It does not recommend travel or trade restrictions there. Medicine Sans Frontiere MSF President Dr. Joanne Liu criticizes what she called the “global coalition of inaction.” Centers run by her group have turned away from the sick because the situation was serious. She was right because everybody was looking at the WHO and they turned their back against the Africans dying in thousands.

U.S. President Barack Obama records a video message telling the African people America's prayers are with them. More than 500 staff from the CDC are working on Ebola. We believe in God yes and we think he told them to do the job but all of them didn't listen.

Who is Obama fooling, Americans or God? Knowing perfectly that the Ebola crisis was a bio-weapon triggered by his government. If he is to protect and defend America constitution doesn't mean he has to kill Africans to determine the bio-weapons which are good for the US military. Obama's name will enter the history as America's black president but the man is a killer. We will repeat. He was a killer.

September 7, 2014
President Obama says the Ebola outbreak needs to be a “national security priority.” He tells NBC's "Meet the Press," that the U.S. military could help set up isolation units and provide security for public health workers.

"If we don't make that effort now, and this spreads not just through Africa but other parts of the world, there's the prospect then that the virus mutates. It becomes more easily transmittable. Then it could be a serious danger to the United States," he said. At that particular moment, his only concern was to get Ebola outside the USA borders.

On the same day, U.S. President Barack Obama takes part in a briefing on the Ebola outbreak during a visit to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention in Atlanta.

WHO issues a statement applauding the U.S. response. “This massive ramp-up of support from the United States is precisely the kind of transformational change we need to get a grip on the outbreak and begin to turn it around,” says Dr. Margaret Chan, director-general. So, they were still talking, talking and talking.

September 25, 2014, United Nations and Obama

In a speech to the United Nations, President Obama calls the West Africa Ebola outbreak; “A growing threat to regional and global security” and asks the world for more help with the crisis.

President Obama phones Dallas Mayor Mike Rawlings to make sure he was getting the resources he needed from the federal government.

Rawlings says; “It is, at best, disorganized out there.” Some Republicans call for an Ebola Czar. The White House says; “The federal response is sufficient.” And in Africa? They were dying by the thousands.

October 22, 2014
The WHO releases its Ebola response roadmap situation report. It applauds Nigeria and Senegal for halting the transmission of Ebola suggesting the critical importance of preparedness. Key factors were strong political leadership, early detection and response, public awareness campaigns, and strong partner organizations.

But Ebola was detected much earlier only there was no response.

Obama's administration
President Obama says his government is making sure that the American people are safe and that we're dealing effectively with not just the Ebola case here, but the outbreak an epidemic that's taking place in West Africa. His administration is making sure that we don't see a repeat of some of the problems with the protocols that took place in Dallas. And in Africa?

October 28, 2014
Nurse Amber Vinson is released from Emory University Hospital in Atlanta. She said she is “grateful to be well” and thanked former Ebola patients Brantly and Writebol for donating plasma to her and other patients.

Over two years after the Ebola outbreak began in West Africa, the Obama administration has yet to publicly assess its response to the crisis. Given the inaction by the administration, a task force undertook an independent review and recently published their findings as a Heritage Foundation special report: “ The Ebola Outbreak of 2013-2014: An Assessment of US Actions.”

They examined the U.S. government’s response, both USA and in Africa, and found numerous areas requiring action, from public health preparedness to crisis communications. Among their report’s recommendations was given that the Obama administration had undertaken its own public review of the Ebola response.

For the Ebola response, the Obama administration has chosen a different attack. Rather than acknowledging any shortcomings in its response (much less actionable steps to address the issues), it has sent the ineffective Ebola czar back to the private sector and closed up its White House-directed effort.

When one fails to learn lessons, mistakes are repeated. Soon after President Obama assumed office in 2009, he shuttered the White House office, focused on bioterrorism and followed the pandemic policy established by Bush.

Just a few months later, the H1N1 flu led to a hasty recall of many of the previous office’s experts like Ab Osterhaus, a vaccine manufacturer with a lot of shares and advisor of the WHO, to manage that crisis. And the pharmaceutical factories earned billions for a flu epidemic that never appeared.

But given that another crisis could be just around the corner, a strategy of wishful thinking leaves all Africans vulnerable in the meantime. America dominates the world also Africa. For ages, they have played a major role to weaken Africa's infrastructure to take control over its wealth. It's unfortunate Obama as black president has to continue the same policy laid at the foundation of America.

Finally the White House
“I’m sure there are many people who have considered the political ramifications of this response and today’s decision to alter the schedule, but the fact is that hasn’t crossed the minds of the president’s senior advisers here at the White House.” But for the president and the congressional Democrats fighting alongside him for their political survival, it might be time for the White House to do just that.

Not only the White House and Obama were sleeping, to let Third World Countries citizens die of Ebola and other man-made diseases. Also did WHO who receives billions of dollars each year to cover devasting diseases worldwide and they use that money collected to cure the United STAIDS of Ebola, to support the United States Depopulation Program.

On social media, including Twitter, US health institutions, such as the World Health Organization, used mostly photographs of African patients and diseases to win their trust but as we have already said, they are all wolves in sheep's clothing.

Joel Savage
Joel Savage

Joel Savage is a Ghanaian-Belgian journalist and author. The accredited press-card holder of the Flemish Journalists Association once contributed regularly to the features column of the Daily Graphic, The Mirror, Ghanaian Times and the Weekly Spectator. The writer currently lives in Belgium.,

Disclaimer: "The views/contents expressed in this article are the sole responsibility of Joel Savage and do not neccessarily reflect those of Modern Ghana. Modern Ghana will not be responsible or liable for any inaccurate or incorrect statements contained in this article."

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