Corey Hagopian, an Ontario native, received his education in electronics engineering as a technician with a focus on non-destructive research and ultrasonics.

Hagopian was employed to work at a site in Northern Alberta for the oil company Canada Natural Resources.

When he accepted the position, he inquired about a Wuhan virus test and whether it was a prerequisite.

He was advised that he would not be tested and that they would not be able to compel him to do so.

However, he was told to line up for a test when he arrived at the Canada Natural Resources work site. He managed to avoid being examined at the time, but they tracked him down the next morning and demanded that he be tested.

He avoided the test and went into the field to work, but his trainer insisted on testing him later that evening. Hagopian retorted that he had been assured he wouldn’t be pressured to take the test

Hagopian could not be forced to take the test, but he could be escorted off the premises if he refused. Hagopian considered it and concluded he didn’t want to work there if he was going to be asked to test.

He was then informed that he would not be able to leave the remote work site by plane, bus, or even car unless he agreed to the coronavirus test.

So he agreed to the first test; he told the nurses he had a sinus problem and asked them to be cautious. The nurse was anything but careful; she ruthlessly shoved the nasal swab up his nose, and when he bent to tie his shoes the next morning, his nose started to bleed and continued to ooze blood for the next few days.

The one-time test Hagopian was promised turned into a test every 72 hours, then a test every 48 hours, and finally a daily test.

He said he was leaving after he was paid for the first week because he didn’t agree with their protocols. The first week’s pay was kept back. He had to put up with their procedure in order to make it to the next payday and quit.

He was informed he had a positive result on the 11th day of camp, after being checked every day. He was refused access to the results when he requested them, as reported by henrymakow.com

He was told to pack his belongings because he was being transferred to an isolation unit.

Hagopian had been placed into an isolation unit that had not been washed. There were feces on the bathroom floor, sneeze droplets on the table, sleep imprints on the sheet, which were dirty from the previous occupant. The food was stale and even rotten. He learned of others suffering the same plight as himself, and he managed to help three young women escape also.

Days passed, and Hagopian eventually was able to flee, after strangers who had heard about him offered to bring his car the ten-hour drive to help him escape. This was much to the dismay of the other inmates, who had no one to help them. When Hagopian returned home, he vowed to try to free some of them.

Since fleeing the concentration camp, Hagopian bravely talked openly of what he had been through, but he is not sure whether he did so in violation of a nondisclosure agreement, as he is not sure whether he signed or not.

Others who remember having to sign nondisclosure agreements face a $500,000 fine if they tell others the truth about what is really going on at Canada Natural Resources.

Corey spoke out about his horror experience in front of a crowd in Calgary and told of his nightmare experience. Several people came forward and told him of a similar experience they had in the northern camps. Many people have supported him for his bravery in speaking out, as there are plenty who are afraid to speak up for fear of losing their jobs in the industry.