Homosexuals and nonwhites remain the biggest spreaders of AIDs in the European Union, and were together responsible for 66 percent of all new infections during 2014, says a new report issued by the World Health Organization (WHO).
The report, titled “HIV/AIDS surveillance in Europe 2014,” was issued to mark “World Aids Day” on December 1, and can be found in full here.
According to the report, some 29,992 new cases of HIV were confirmed in the European Union and European Economic Area (EU/EEA) nations (*) during 2014.
Broken down further, the report reveals that:
– Homosexuals are responsible for the most common transmission mode of HIV within the EU/EEA;
– 22 percent of new HIV diagnoses in the WHO European Region were of people originating outside the EU/EEA (i.e. the Third World).
– Higher proportions of persons from sub-Saharan Africa (57 percent) and south and south-east Asia (57 percent) had CD4 counts of less than 350 cells per mm3 at diagnosis than non-migrants (46 percent) and other migrant groups (“CD4 count” is a test that measures the number of CD4 T lymphocytes in blood, and is the most important indicator of how well an immune system is working. A healthy CD4 ranges from 500 cells/mm3 to 1,200 cells/mm3)
– Transmission due to injecting drug use accounted for 4 percent of HIV diagnoses, and has decreased by 44 percent over the same period.
– At the same time, mother-to-child transmission and transmission through nosocomial infection or blood transfusion decreased to less than 1 percent of all cases.
The picture in the rest of the WHO “European” region is slightly different—mainly because that organization’s area of operations contains ten countries which are neither racially or geographically European: Armenia, Azerbaijan, Georgia, Israel, Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Tajikistan, Turkey, Turkmenistan, and Uzbekistan, which together have a population of 155.6 million.
Furthermore, the WHO report says, there were 85,252 new diagnoses during 2014 as reported by the Russian Federal Scientific and Methodological Centre for Prevention and Control of AIDS.
Russia is a vast territory which includes a 20 percent non-European population, and because these figures are not broken down racially, it effectively obfuscates an exact racial origin study of those statistics.
Nonetheless, it is clear that in what the WHO calls its “Eastern” European region—which includes the deceptive Russian figures and at least some of the central Asian states (only “some” because at least three of those nations did not submit any figures)—there are a larger number of heterosexual and drug-related HIV transmissions than in the EU.
This tends to indicate that the figures for this region are being skewed by non-Europeans, as other WHO data shows unequivocally that in the Third World, AIDS is largely a heterosexual disease.
Once again, all the figures show clearly that HIV/AIDs is like any other sexually-transmitted disease in the sense that it strikes the most promiscuous groups of any sex.
Homosexuals and sub-Saharan Africans are the most promiscuous groups with the largest number of sexual partners, and it is therefore no statistical surprise to discover that their infection rates are far higher than other groups.
It is still a matter of debate—and worthy of further scientific study, should any academic institution still have the independence to undertake it—how much modern media, Hollywood movies, and pornography have “normalized” drugs and deviant bisexual patterns among young people.
* EU/EEA nations: Austria, Belgium, Bulgaria, Croatia, Republic of Cyprus, Czech Republic, Denmark, Estonia, Finland, France, Germany, Greece, Hungary, Iceland, Ireland, Italy, Latvia, Liechtenstein, Lithuania, Luxembourg, Malta, Netherlands, Norway, Poland, Portugal, Romania, Slovakia, Slovenia, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland, and the UK.