The illuminati has created a new type of bioweapon that uses nanotechnology and bacteria. Nanotechnology are micrsopic machines that you can't see with your eye. They are as small as bacteria.

These weapons can make you sick. It's like having exposure to chemical weapons. They can make your skin burn. They can make it feel like your shitting barbed wire when you defecate. They can cause constipation that can kill you. They can also manipulate your mood and make you depressed and suicidal.

We are just learning of the importance of bacteria in the body. We all live with a collection of bacteria called our microbiome. There are more bacteria in our bodies and on our skins than cells in the human body. This microbiome usually helps our health. We have co-evolved with bacteria and most bacteria helps our body by doing things like digesting food we can't.

These bacteria, which number around 100 trillion, are living (and dying) right now on the surface of our skin, on our tongues and deep in the coils of our intestines, where the largest contingent of them will be found, a pound or two of microbes together forming a vast, largely uncharted interior wilderness that scientists are just beginning to map.

In sheer numbers, these microbes and their genes dwarf us. It turns out that we are only 10 percent human: for every human cell that is intrinsic to our body, there are about 10 resident microbes — including commensals (generally harmless freeloaders) and mutualists (favor traders) and, in only a tiny number of cases, pathogens. To the extent that we are bearers of genetic information, more than 99 percent of it is microbial. And it appears increasingly likely that this “second genome,” as it is sometimes called, exerts an influence on our health as great and possibly even greater than the genes we inherit from our parents. But while your inherited genes are more or less fixed, it may be possible to reshape, even cultivate, your second genome.

Justin Sonnenburg, a microbiologist at Stanford, suggests that we would do well to begin regarding the human body as “an elaborate vessel optimized for the growth and spread of our microbial inhabitants.” This humbling new way of thinking about the self has large implications for human and microbial health, which turn out to be inextricably linked. Disorders in our internal ecosystem — a loss of diversity, say, or a proliferation of the “wrong” kind of microbes — may predispose us to obesity and a whole range of chronic diseases, as well as some infections. “Fecal transplants,” which involve installing a healthy person’s microbiota into a sick person’s gut, have been shown to effectively treat an antibiotic-resistant intestinal pathogen named C. difficile, which kills 14,000 Americans each year. (Researchers use the word “microbiota” to refer to all the microbes in a community and “microbiome” to refer to their collective genes.) We’ve known for a few years that obese mice transplanted with the intestinal community of lean mice lose weight and vice versa. (We don’t know why.) A similar experiment was performed recently on humans by researchers in the Netherlands: when the contents of a lean donor’s microbiota were transferred to the guts of male patients with metabolic syndrome, the researchers found striking improvements in the recipients’ sensitivity to insulin, an important marker for metabolic health. Somehow, the gut microbes were influencing the patients’ metabolisms.

Our resident microbes also appear to play a critical role in training and modulating our immune system, helping it to accurately distinguish between friend and foe and not go nuts on, well, nuts and all sorts of other potential allergens. Some researchers believe that the alarming increase in autoimmune diseases in the West may owe to a disruption in the ancient relationship between our bodies and their “old friends” — the microbial symbionts with whom we coevolved.

Some scientists in the field borrow the term “ecosystem services” from ecology to catalog all the things that the microbial community does for us as its host or habitat, and the services rendered are remarkably varied and impressive. “Invasion resistance” is one. Our resident microbes work to keep pathogens from gaining a toehold by occupying potential niches or otherwise rendering the environment inhospitable to foreigners. The robustness of an individual’s gut community might explain why some people fall victim to food poisoning while others can blithely eat the same meal with no ill effects.

Our gut bacteria also play a role in the manufacture of substances like neurotransmitters (including serotonin); enzymes and vitamins (notably Bs and K) and other essential nutrients (including important amino acid and short-chain fatty acids); and a suite of other signaling molecules that talk to, and influence, the immune and the metabolic systems. Some of these compounds may play a role in regulating our stress levels and even temperament: when gut microbes from easygoing, adventurous mice are transplanted into the guts of anxious and timid mice, they become more adventurous. The expression “thinking with your gut” may contain a larger kernel of truth than we thought.

The gut microbes are looking after their own interests, chief among them getting enough to eat and regulating the passage of food through their environment. The bacteria themselves appear to help manage these functions by producing signaling chemicals that regulate our appetite, satiety and digestion. Much of what we’re learning about the microbiome’s role in human metabolism has come from studying “gnotobiotic mice” — mice raised in labs like Jeffrey I. Gordon’s at Washington University, in St. Louis, to be microbially sterile, or germ-free. Recently, Gordon’s lab transplanted the gut microbes of Malawian children with kwashiorkor — an acute form of malnutrition — into germ-free mice. The lab found those mice with kwashiorkor who were fed the children’s typical diet could not readily metabolize nutrients, indicating that it may take more than calories to remedy malnutrition. Repairing a patient’s disordered metabolism may require reshaping the community of species in his or her gut.

Keeping the immune system productively engaged with microbes — exposed to lots of them in our bodies, our diet and our environment — is another important ecosystem service and one that might turn out to be critical to our health. “We used to think the immune system had this fairly straightforward job,” Michael Fischbach, a biochemist at the University of California, San Francisco, says. “All bacteria were clearly ‘nonself’ so simply had to be recognized and dealt with. But the job of the immune system now appears to be far more nuanced and complex. It has to learn to consider our mutualists” — e.g., resident bacteria — “as self too. In the future we won’t even call it the immune system, but the microbial interaction system.” The absence of constructive engagement between microbes and immune system (particularly during certain windows of development) could be behind the increase in autoimmune conditions in the West.

The illuminati are now turning this microbiome into a weapon against us. They are creating nanotech bacterial pathogens that are designed to be weapons against our bodies. The illuminati are creating nanotech bacterial weapons that kill good bacteria while spreading chemicals that cause depressions, frustration, anger.

These bacteria are spread throughout our food supply. That's why we see salmonella problems. It's a new type of salmonella the illuminati designed with nanotech. A bioweapon that uses nanontech and bacteria to invade our bodies. GMO foods are designed to give us nanotech bacteria when they are eaten. They illuminati is putting the bacteria in our water. Americans are all being afflicted right now by the illuminati's nanotech bacterial bioweapons.

While chemical weapons are banned by the UN Convention, the illuminati still uses chemical weapons worldwide. The illuminati allows Russia to produce chemical weapons that they sell to the rest of the illuminati. That's why Assad is using Russian chemical weapons on his own people. Putin is supplying the chlorine, sarin gas and mustard gas. Putin is supplying the same gasses to attack people in London. And Putin has a monopoly on Plunominia they radioctive poison used to murder Litivenko and Yasser Arafat.

While Chemical Weapons are banned, Nanotech Bioweapons are not officially banned by the UN Convention. They are not covered under any laws so the Illuminati thinks they can produce these weapons as much as they want. The main new suppliers of these bioweapons are Israel, South Africa, Saudi Arabia, Germany, France, China and Russia.