During the 1918 influenza pandemic (which, despite being nicknamed the "Spanish flu," was not Spanish but American), parts of the US supposedly adopted mandatory mask laws. At least, that's what CNN claims, in an article that (unbelievably) cites Laura Spinney, an expert on altering historical consciousness via cognitive infiltration. Seriously, that's what she does. Spinney was one of the Wikipedia editors behind a campaign, predating the official announcement of the coronavirus outbreak in Wuhan, to minimize the fatality rate of the 1918 pandemic (from 10-20% to 1-2%) (see below video). Immediately after the WHO announced the outbreak, the media began comparing it to the 1918 pandemic, even though the two had very little in common - there was no indication at the time that coronavirus would sweep the globe in record time, and the novel coronavirus had not demonstrated an especially high death rate. Now why would anyone want to do that? It's almost like the narrative managers had advanced knowledge of the Plague Of Our Times and called in one of the Experts to fan the flames of fear by editing the Spanish Flu in public consciousness. Spinney, we might add, also attempted to pin the 1918 pandemic on China. We're sure that's just a coincidence, though.
CNN also claims there was really a PR campaign to encourage mask uptake in 1918 that included a song with the lyrics "Obey the laws, and wear the gauze. Protect your jaws from septic paws." You can't make that up. Can you?
March 30: Closeness is distancing; lies are truth; dementia is clarity; church is state
March 31: Workers of the world unite; virus theatre; Russiagaters' red-faced rage; calling Bezos' bluff
April 1: Dial-a-dystopia; quarantine riots in Jaffa; Schiff sets the bar low
April 2: #MeToo...except today; all trains are Trump trains; more death pls; banksters grab their bats
April 3: NYPD hypocrisy; Bank of America adds insult to injury; AOC wants reparations; globalists go corona-crazy