CDC Claims ‘No Zombies’ Despite Miami, Maryland Cannibal Attack Photos, Video Evidence
Despite the disturbing news, photos and video evidence of the subhuman, zombie-like cannibal attacks first in Miami, then in Maryland, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) claims there is no ‘Zombie Apocalypse’ happening.
Rudy Eugene, 31, was the man identified as the cannibal attacker killed by cops for his non-stop face-eating attack of a male victim, later identified as homeless man Ronald Poppo, who loss almost all of his face flesh to the vicious attack by Eugene. It was later claimed that Eugene was on a LSD-like new drug called “bath salts,” which reportedly has different varieties such as Cloud Nine, Cloud Ten, Ivory Wave, White Lightning, Scarface, and other names.
Following the Miami attack, another cannibal attack occurred where 21 year-old Engineering student Alexander Kinyua in Joppa, Maryland killed his roommate, Kujoe Bonsafo Agyei-Kodie, 37, then proceeded to eat his heart and brains. The Kenyan-born Alexander Kinyua allegedly confessed to the crime after Agyei-Kodie’s brother Jarrod Kinyua told their father he found a human head and hands in a metal tin above the washing machine.
Since the ‘zombie apocalypse’ talk is spreading and becoming a top trend on the internet, CDC, the US federal agency under the Department of Health and Human Services, has stepped up to possibly calm some people saying it is unaware of any “virus or condition” that would bring the dead back to life of give a human “zombie-like symptoms,” they wrote in an email to Huffington Post.
Still, zombie conspiracies are circulating the Internet at an alarming rate, becoming the second most-popular search term on Google even, because the news of zombie-like attacks apparently doesn’t stop in just Miami and Maryland.
Cops in Canada are reportedly looking for self-professed porn actor and alleged ‘cannibal’ Luka Rocco Magnotta, who allegedly killed his former lover with an ice pick, dismembered his body, then raped the corpse and ate the flesh from it.
Still, the CDC’s statement has been made, but the question still remains, “why are all these zombie-like attacks happening?”
Until that question is answered and confirmed, the internet spread of ‘zombie apocalypse’ may not stop, and without a clear idea of why it’s happening, the ‘zombie-like attacks’ themselves may not stop or be prevented either.