The project was carried out secretly in India and involved live research on new breeds of mosquitoes for germ warfare. This project was funded and coordinated by the United States Army, the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA), and other American organizations in association with some Indian institutions under the auspices of the World Health Organization (WHO). (Related: Bill Gates-funded Colombian mosquito factory breeds 30 million bacteria-infected mosquitoes weekly.)
The expose of Dr. Jayaraman was backed by Nandita Haksar, a renowned civil rights advocate and lawyer. Haksar, daughter of the late P.N. Haksar, a highly respected bureaucrat and Principal Secretary to Prime Minister Indira Gandhi, shared her firsthand knowledge of the controversial closure of the GCMU under the Indian Council of Medical Research (ICMR).
Haksar's thought-provoking article, titled "Stranger than Fiction: Did the CIA carry out clandestine mosquito experiments in 1970s India?" sheds light on the potential clash between profit-driven politics and public interest within the realm of scientific collaboration.
In her article, Haksar recounted a 1975 memory of when Chakravarthi Raghavan, a young journalist, approached the late P.N. Haksar to report a secret experiment near Palam Airport (now known as Delhi Airport). This experiment involved mosquitoes "used" for studying yellow fever, a disease not prevalent in India. The journalist posited that it was, in fact, a part of a biological warfare experiment.
The project received funding exclusively from the PL 480 Funds. However, the collaboration between the WHO and the ICMR was imbalanced, with the former overseeing all aspects of the project through its representative, Dr. R. Pal. The ICMR, on the other hand, only covered the salaries of the Indian staff.
It was later discovered that there were two separate agreements: one between the WHO and the ICMR and another between the WHO and the United States Public Health Service (USPHS). The ICMR was unaware of the latter agreement, as were Indian health officials.
The USPHS, which included a representative from Fort Detrick, the U.S. biological warfare division's headquarters, held decision-making power and attended scientific and technical meetings.
The project's stated objective was to explore genetic methods of controlling malaria and filariasis vectors. However, the actual work conducted deviated from this objective. Contrary to the agreement, no research was conducted on the prevalent urban malaria vector, Anopheles Stephensi.
Instead, extensive studies focused on the filariasis vector Culex quinquifasciatus, despite the absence of filariasis in Delhi. Additionally, there was an unwarranted emphasis on studying Aedes aegypti, the yellow fever vector, despite the disease not being prevalent in India.
As the revelations surrounding the GCMU and its alleged links to the CIA's clandestine mosquito experiments come to light, questions are being raised about the extent of profit-driven politics and the impact they have on scientific collaboration.
For instance, the global Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) pandemic raised numerous conspiracy theories regarding its origin and spread. These theories range from claims of consuming bats and secretive bio-warfare research in a Wuhan laboratory to suspicions about the role of 5G networks. While most of these theories have been debunked through scientific evidence, there have been instances where real events have taken place.
India has witnessed a series of experiments in the 1970s similar to COVID-19. Aside from the live research on new mosquito breeds in the context of germ warfare, India also caught the importation of worm-infested hop plants from Australia (previously absent in India) capable of causing severe damage to crops and plants and the migration patterns of certain virus-carrying birds in the northeast region.
And these series of experiments are far from being mere conspiracy theories. "Not all such conspiracy stories could be dismissed so easily. There were other stories that proved to be true and terrifying," Haksar stated in her article.
Adding further intrigue is the fact that the U.S. Army, the CIA and other American organizations funded and coordinated these experiments on mosquitoes and bird migration. They collaborated with Indian institutions under the auspices of the WHO.
Watch this video discussing how scientists weaponized mosquitoes to inject those who refused to be vaccinated.
This video is from the QBits channel on Brighteon.com.