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By Stan Greene
Observer Staff Writer 

Murdered Russian Scientist May have been Close to Discovering the Chinese Government Connection to Covid

Was Dr. Alexander Kagansky close to a cure for Coronavirus, or was it something else that killed the young scientist?

 

December 25, 2020

Alexander Kagansky, dead at 45, was reportedly working On Unlocking the Keys to Human Aging

Alexander Kagansky, 45, was found dead Sunday night on a street in Vladivostock, Russia. He had been stabbed, then thrown out a fifth floor window, reports the NY Post, among other news sources. ("What is it with these Russian windows, anyway? They seem to be awfully easy to fall out of," said one wag on Twitter).

The internet is rife with speculation that Kagansky was working on a cure to Covid-19, and close to a discovery that Russian or Chinese intelligence did not want him to make. Vladivostok, the only year round ice free port in Russia, is just across the border with China. Was his death part of a Chinese cover-up?

It has been long speculated that the worldwide Coronavirus pandemic of 2020 started when a virus, natural or altered, escaped from a Chinese laboratory. The Chinese PLA's principal bioweapons laboratory is located in Wuhan, China, where the Covid-19 index case was discovered late in 2019. The Chinese government has tried to blame it on a wet market a mile away from the lab. More recently, the CCP has blamed the pandemic on frozen food imported from the US.

Kagansky's CV says that the 45 year old scientist was working on unlocking the keys to human aging:

"One of the most fundamental problems in modern biology is to determine mechanisms that underlie changes in genome regulation at the level of chromatin structure, as it defines gene expression and chromosome function and is linked to cancer, differentiation, ageing, and brain function."

Photo. From left to right: Moritz Riede, professor of soft functional nanomaterials, University of Oxford; Orakanoke Phanraksa, senior NSTDA fellow, Thailand; and Alexander Kagansky, deputy head of the Molecular Oncology Lab, MIPT

"To address that, we must understand what changes occur upon the transformation between active and repressed chromatin states. Our goal is to understand the molecular mechanisms and role of such transitions in mammalian cells. To achieve this, we induce targeted chromatin changes using locus-specific targeting of chromatin modifiers. We also develop new chemical approaches to changing the chromatin structure."

Kagansky also gave thekeynote address at a Young Scientist Global Summit in Wenzhou, China on October 26-27. "Our aspiration was to bring young scientists into the decision-making, taking up the responsibilities for reaching the goals of sustainable development in China, Asia, and globally," Kagansky said at the conference.

See also Russian scientist working on COVID-19 vaccine plummets to death in St. Petersburg

https://nypost.com/2020/12/20/russian-scientist-working-on-covid-19-vaccine-plummets-to-death/utm_source=email_sitebuttons&utm_medium=site%20buttons&utm_campaign=site%20buttons

 
 

Reader Comments(1)

CoronalCovid writes:

They throw people out windows because it hides the beating he took prior.

 
 
 

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