Aerial surveillance images showed unusual traffic in hospitals in Wuhan, Hubei Province, China, suggesting that the Chinese regime has known about the outbreak of the CCP Virus since late November.
The photographic information, along with communications intercepted by U.S. intelligence services, was not interpreted at the time as a pandemic threat, according to NBC.
Still, this data would indicate that the Chinese regime kept the impact of the CCP Virus outbreak secret until its efforts to control it failed, spreading it lethally around the world.
The Chinese regime reported patient zero on Dec. 1 and by the end of the month said the number of those infected was in the hundreds, but a few days later ordered the destruction of samples of the new virus, adding more doubt to its sincerity, according to the Western Journal.
One of the biggest mistakes seems to have been to ignore the harmful spread caused by asymptomatic carriers, who unexpectedly multiplied the CCP virus.
In addition to delaying the issuance of the alarm to the rest of the world, the Chinese regime counted on the complacency of the World Health Organization (WHO), which only relayed the reports originating in China without investigating on its own, as it should have.
Taiwan took the lead and alerted the WHO on Dec. 31 to the appearance of the disease, and to the existence of at least seven patients in isolation in Wuhan, which gave rise to suspicions about the seriousness of the virus.
Neglect and failure to fulfill its global health obligations cost the WHO the suspension of U.S. contributions, which range from $400 million to $500 million annually.
The Chinese regime has been blamed for the devastating consequences caused by the spread of the CCP Virus, which has now reached more than 2 million infected and more than 140,000 dead around the world.