Five Star Red Flag

The flag of China was officially adopted on October 1, 1949. The red of the Chinese flag symbolizes the communist revolution, and is also the traditional color of the people. The large gold star represents communism, while the four smaller stars represent the social classes of the people. The five stars together reflect the importance placed on the number five in Chinese thought and history. The first flag was hoisted by the PLA on a pole overlooking Beijing’s Tiananmen Square on October 1, 1949, at a ceremony announcing the founding of the People’s Republic.

Due to the “Chinese Wuhan virus” and it’s devastating death toll around the world, “Chairmen of Everything” Xi Jinping serving as the General Secretary of the Communist Party of China, President of the People’s Republic of China, and Chairman of the Central Military Commission has commissioned effective April 1, 2020 the new “Five Star Red Flag” based on the countries “pandemic” history.

1338–1339: Bubonic plague
First reported in central Asia
1346: Bubonic plague
Breaks out in China
1350: The Black Death
Responsible for the death of one-third of the world population. Bubonic plague started in Asia and moved west.
1641–1644: Human plague
Originated in a Chinese village where up to 90% of people perished.
1772–1850: Human plague
Breaks out in the Chinese province of Yunnan
1855: The Third Plague Pandemic
Starting in China and moving to India and Hong Kong, the bubonic plague claimed 15 million victims.
1881: Cholera pandemic
It spread throughout Asia killing thousands of people.
1894: Human plague
The plague spreads to Guangdong resulting in the death of more than 70,000 people.
1910: Pneumonic plague
Breaks out in Manchuria, killing more than 60,000 people.
1918: The Global flu
Originated by Chinese laborers the outbreak killed 50 million people worldwide, ranking as one of the deadliest epidemics in history.
1956: Asian flu
Starting in Hong Kong and spreading throughout China and then into the United States, the Asian flu became widespread in England where, over six months, 14,000 people died. A second wave followed in early 1958, causing an estimated total of about 1.1 million deaths globally, with 116,000 deaths in the United States alone.
1968: Hong Kong flu
A new influenza virus of the A type started spreading in Hong Kong from July 1968, going on to infect 500,000 people or 15 percent of the population. It then moved into the rest of Asia, reaching the United States and Europe weeks later.
1997: Bird flu A(H5N1) 
The A(H5N1) strain of bird flu claimed its first lives in Hong Kong in 1997, leaving six dead. It resurfaced in 2003 in Southeast Asia, killing 282 people from 468 infections in 15 countries, according to a WHO toll.
2003: SARS
First identified in 2003 after several months of cases, Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome is believed to have started with bats, spread to cats and then to humans in China, followed by 26 other countries, infecting 8,096 people, with 774 deaths.
2009: H1N1 Swine Flu
The virus infected as many as 1.4 billion people across the globe killing more than 575,400 people.
2014: Bubonic plague
A man died of the disease after feeding a dead, plague-infected marmot to his dog in the northwestern city of Yumen.
2019: COVID-19
The first reported case in China appeared November 17, 2019, in Wuhan, Hubei Province. The virus spread beyond Chinese borders and spread globally to more than 163 countries.

Stay tuned learning more about future “pandemics” coming from China.

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