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Health officials are working overtime to understand why a rare outbreak of hepatitis is affecting children around the world.

Hepatitis is a viral infection that causes inflammation of the liver and sometimes liver failure.

One child is confirmed dead from liver failure, and hundreds more children are infected with a mysterious strain of hepatitis around the world.

190 cases of acute (sudden and severe) hepatitis have been reported so far in 12 countries, including the United States, where 11 cases have been reported.

Hepatitis is highly contagious and spreads mainly through contact with bodily fluids.

The World Health Organization (WHO) reported the first mysterious case of hepatitis in a previously healthy child in England on April 15.

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More than 111 cases have been reported in England. Alarmingly, 17 children required liver transplants to save their lives, The Who reported.

Health officials in the UK believe the cases may be linked to a common adenovirus causing dozens of liver failure among children.

Adenovirus is a common virus found in the nose and throat of children that causes mild to moderate upper respiratory illness.

Doctors say the lack of exposure to common viruses due to the lockdowns weakened immune systems in minor children and made them more vulnerable to the common adenovirus.

Healthcare providers in the United States are asked to report any suspected hepatitis cases to local health departments.

Signs and Symptoms of Hepatitis:

  • fever
  • fatigue, lethargy (weakness)
  • diarrhea
  • loss of appetite
  • nausea and vomiting
  • abdominal pain
  • jaundice (yellow skin and eyes)
  • dark urine
  • grey-colored feces
  • dry, itchy skin
  • muscle pain

If you suspect your child may have a case of hepatitis, call your child's physician or go to the nearest emergency room.

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The World Health Organization (WHO) issued a warning against mixing coronavirus vaccines as Delta variant cases surge.

"It's a little bit of a dangerous trend here," said chief scientist for the World Health Organization Soumya Swaminathan.

"It will be a chaotic situation in countries if citizens start deciding when and who will be taking a second, a third and a fourth dose."

The WHO's warning came too late for actor and former Mr. Universe "Iron" Mike Mitchell.

The 65-year-old "Braveheart" and "Gladiator" actor received two "inactivated virus" Sinovac injections followed by a Pfizer BioNTech mRNA "booster" shot days before he died from an apparent cardiac arrest.

He was found dead in a marina cabin near his house boat in Turkey on July 22.

Mitchell received his first experimental Sinovac Coronavac injection on February 22, according to screenshots of his Facebook page.

Mitchell's Facebook page was scrubbed clean after his death.

Mitchell received the second Sinovac injection on March 20. He reported no apparent adverse effects, according to Facebook posts in which he urged his followers to get the shots.

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After his second shot, Mitchell shared a meme of Charlie Brown that said "Good grief, just wear the mask."

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He was found dead the day after he received the third Pfizer booster shot.

Sinovac is approved by WHO and administered everywhere except the United States, Russia and Western Europe, according to

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The Food and Drug Administration (FDA) added heart inflammation warnings to information about the Pfizer and Moderna Covid-19 injections.

The warning was added after thousands of vaccinated young adults and children around the world were diagnosed with myocarditis (inflammation of the heart muscle) and pericarditis (inflammation of the membrane lining the heart).

Both heart conditions can be fatal and require immediate medical attention. Heart inflammation was diagnosed in people under age 30, including at least 1,200 young adults and children in America.

The Pfizer and Moderna shots use mRNA spike protein technology and require two injections, while the Johnson & Johnson shot uses an adenovirus and requires a single dose.

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READ ALSO: Can Face Masks Cause Yeast Infections?

In related news, the World Health Organization (WHO) is recommending face masks for everyone - vaccinated and unvaccinated - due to the spread of the so-called Covid "delta" variant.

"Vaccine alone won't stop community transmission," the WHO's Dr. Mariangela Simao said.

"People need to continue to use masks consistently, be in ventilated spaces, hand hygiene ... the physical distance, avoid crowding. This still continues to be extremely important, even if you're vaccinated when you have a community transmission ongoing."

Most Americans stopped wearing face masks and face coverings in May, after the Centers for Disease Control issued new guidelines for people who are fully vaccinated.

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The World Health Organization (WHO) is advising against administering Covid-19 experimental spike protein injections to children.

The Who issued a new directive on its website saying "children should not be vaccinated" with the experimental shots:

Children should not be vaccinated for the moment.

There is not yet enough evidence on the use of vaccines against COVID-19 in children to make recommendations for children to be vaccinated against COVID-19.

Children and adolescents tend to have milder disease compared to adults.

However, children should continue to have the recommended childhood vaccines.

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That is not good news for vaccine manufacturers who stand to lose billions of dollars if they can't get their vaccines into the arms of babies and children.

The WHO made its recommendation after hundreds of fully vaccinated teenage boys were diagnosed with heart inflammation, such as myocarditis and pericarditis.

More children have died from the Covid spike protein shots than all of the childhood vaccine-related fatalities over the last 20 years.


An internal email obtained by the Associated Press revealed 65 World Health Organization (WHO) staffers have been infected with the coronavirus.

The United Nations health agency is investigating how and where the staffers at its base headquarters contracted the virus despite safety measures such as PPE and social distancing.


World Health Organization chief Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus (pictured) self-quarantined after being identified as a contact of a person who tested positive for Covid-19.

"To my knowledge, the cluster being investigated is the first evidence of potential transmission on the site of WHO," Dr. Michael Ryan told reporters on Monday after the AP released a report on the email.

According to the AP the email said about half of those infected worked from home. But 32 of the infected staffers worked on the premises at The W.H.O. headquarters building in Geneva, Switzerland.

The CDC reported last month that 88% of Covid-19 positive tests were people who always wore masks.

Researchers quietly withdrew a study on the effectiveness of face masks after Covid-19 positive tests surged in places where face masks are mandated.

"The authors have withdrawn this manuscript because there are increased rates of SARS- CoV-2 cases in the areas that we originally analyzed in this study," the researchers wrote.

The study was funded in part by Yale University.

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The Centers for Disease Control (CDC) said it erroneously published guidance that indicated COVID-19 was "airborne."

The CDC in Atlanta claimed it originally published the guidance "in error", following "a pressure campaign" from the World Health Organization (WHO).

Health organizations absurdly claimed the virus can linger in the air for hours and travel 26 feet.

The new CDC update confirms the virus doesn't linger in a viral cloud that infects people who walk through it.

On Monday, the CDC updated its website to reflect that the "virus is thought to spread mainly from person-to-person" in close contact with each other.

The CDC's stunning reversal helps explain why a so-called "deadly" virus doesn't sicken a majority of people who are infected.

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Eugenist Bill Gates is furious with U.S. President Donald Trump for cutting $500 million in funding to the World Health Organization (WHO).

In a tweet on Tuesday, the Microsoft co-founder slammed Trump's decision to cut WHO funding, saying "Halting funding for the World Health Organization during a world health crisis is as dangerous as it sounds. Their work is slowing the spread of Covid-19 and if that work is stopped no other organization can replace them."

Trump announced Tuesday he was halting $500 million in funding after criticizing The WHO's handling of the coronavirus pandemic.

Trump said the WHO failed investigate early signs of the virus' ability to spread from one human to another and failed to call out China for its lack of transparency.


Bill and his wife Melinda Gates pledged $100 million to develop a coronavirus vaccine. Gates stepped down from the Microsoft board to focus his efforts on developing the vaccine.

Of that pledge, $20 million went to the Atlanta-based CDC and the WHO.

In an interview with CNN, Melinda Gates said COVID-19 is going to "be horrible in the developing world." She added there will be "bodies in the streets of Africa" if the vaccine isn't distributed globally.

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