Since 2004, a string of scientists have died, many under mysterious circumstances, and now some in the alternative media have begun asking why.
The most recent scientist was found dead after a strange disappearance, but he wasn’t just any scientist: He was employed not by academia but by the federal government’s National Institutes of Health in Maryland, according to a website called All News Pipeline, which has been tracking and reporting the strange deaths.
The recently deceased, Dr. Martin John Rogers, specialized in tropical diseases, the website reported, and malaria in particular. “This death alone, despite the mysterious circumstances, normally wouldn’t be of note if it wasn’t for the long… very long list of dead scientists already documented since 2004,” the website reported. Much of that documentation can be found here: SteveQuayle.com.
According to reports, Rogers was found near his wrecked automobile, which had spun off the roadway and down an embankment in western Maryland Sept. 4; he had been missing since Aug. 21, however, after leaving his home for work at the world-class NIH research center near Washington, D.C. As of this writing, authorities did not have a cause of death, but an autopsy had been scheduled to determine it, according to The Baxter Bulletin, a Gannett newspaper.
Asked to compromise U.S. national security
The paper went on to report that a search for Rogers did not begin until a “few days after he failed to show up for work.” However, on the day of his disappearance, “a sweaty Rogers… wearing a green-checkered shirt and tan khaki pants” was seen on surveillance video, and he used a credit card at a local Motel 8 “a few hours after he left home.”
A couple of days later, another report claimed that Rogers was sighted on a “local trail,” which police have described as “likely credible.”
“The detective working on the case has found 583 missing people in his career. He told us that why a person leaves often helps them find out where they went,” local veterinarian Rob Conner, Rogers’ brother-in-law, told the Bulletin. “But when the detective went through all the normal reasons a person leaves — money problems, work problems, trouble at home, a girlfriend — none of that matched John.”
A local NBC affiliate described the disappearance and resultant sightings this way:
Police said surveillance video captured Martin checking into a hotel in La Valle, Maryland, looking “stressed out.” Last week, police received multiple reports of possible sightings along the C&O Canal towpath, including by Edwards Ferry, near Poolesville, Violettes Lock near Darnestown, and as far away as Cumberland.
Rogers’ death is far from uncommon. For a decade, microbiologists, virologists and scientists of all stripes have been dying, and often under strange circumstances. Here are two more of the stranger cases: …