Genocide North America 2025:
United States of America
COVID-19 Vaccination in the United States of America (to June 2021)
174,234,573 people have received one vaccine dose.
144,919,339 people have received both vaccine doses.
Section 30-1-5 – Helix (2014)
Helix was an American science fiction horror drama television series that aired on Syfy from January 10, 2014 to April 10, 2015. The series followed a team of scientists from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) who traveled to a research facility in the Arctic to investigate a potential outbreak of disease. While there, they find themselves stuck in a life-or-death situation that could decide the future of mankind. The executive producers of Helix were Ronald D. Moore, Lynda Obst, Steven Maeda, and Cameron Porsandeh, with Maeda serving as day-to-day showrunner.
On April 29, 2015, Syfy announced that the show was canceled after two seasons.
|Production Companies:||Sony Pictures Television, Muse Entertainment Enterprises, Lynda Obst Productions, Tall Ship Productions, Kaji Productions|
|Original Release:||January 10, 2014 – April 10, 2015|
Season 1 Trailer
Researchers from the CDC, led by Dr. Alan Farragut and Dr. Sarah Jordan investigate a viral outbreak at an Arctic bioresearch station, only to discover that it has disastrous and wider implications for the entire world. Proscribed genetic engineering research is being done by the Ilaria Corporation, the company running the research station, most interested in preventing exposure of their activities, rather than simply resolving the outbreak. Attempts at quarantine result in mutiny and attempted escape, and communication with the outside is mysteriously cut off. It is unclear at first whether the goal is to develop a bioweapon or to transform humans in some way. It is discovered that there are two variants of the virus: the first, Narvik-A, is fatal with no cure; those infected with the second virus, Narvik-B, become dangerous, violent, zombie-like vectors, spreading the infection to others, with a small percentage eventually regaining some normality if treated, as it seems several characters have already been infected and cured. Those cured seem to have the ability to control the infected. The outbreak is revealed to have been a cover story to recruit Julia Walker as an unwitting test subject by deceiving the CDC personnel into creating an anti-viral “cure”, to benefit the Ilaria Corporation’s objectives.
After becoming infected, Julia is cured by the station director, Hiroshi Hatake, who reveals he is her father, quasi-immortal and over 500 years old, as indicated by his bright silver eyes. He had created the Vector virus as a means to activate dormant genes within Julia to give her a similar variation of immortality. Ilaria, which is run by a similar group of immortals, wants the virus in order to exert control over the world. Ilaria’s Chief Operating Officer, Constance Sutton, arrives with a mercenary army, and despite a protracted resistance effort by the CDC and base personnel, butchers most of the staff before abducting Julia. A cliffhanger, set almost eight months after the pilot episode (on Day 235), shows Alan meeting with his brother Peter somewhere in France, following a massive outbreak of the virus, to plan a border crossing. Alan is apparently oblivious to the fact that his brother is actively working with Ilaria and that Julia is an active member of Ilaria’s immortal Board of Directors.
Set once more in a remote, isolated place, this time the island of St. Germain, inhabited by members of a religious community going back several generations, the second season takes place approximately fifteen months after the events of the first season, with regular sequences showing events taking place an additional thirty years later on the same island. Alan, who has been interrogating and then killing immortals in his search to rescue Julia, has been discredited by the CDC. Peter leads the three-member team investigating a new outbreak on the island. In the future, Julia is on a quest of her own.
NARVIK is a virus developed by Hiroshi Hatake at Arctic BioSystems. It comes in three forms:
- NARVIK-A has a projected 100% mortality rate.
Narvik-A is a virus constructed to alter the DNA of the recipient, for an as of yet unknown end-goal. So far, all subjects infected die as a result.
- NARVIK-B has a 100% infection rate and 0% mortality rate.
Narvik-B is another attempt at the Narvik strain that alters the DNA of the recipient [without killing them]. Initial results show victims infected with the B strain have their consciousness overtaken by primal instincts, and have an urge to infect others through forced mouth-to-mouth contact – these victims are called Vectors . Other bodily fluids can also infect the target.
Collective behaviour is not unlike a pack of wolves, in that there is a dominant member of the collective, and they hunt as a group. With high agility and strength, they are able to traverse deadly terrain with preternatural effectiveness.
Vectors have a unique type of vision that allows them to detect whether a person is a ‘fellow’ Narvik infectee, or is one of the Immortals – if the latter, they immediately become passive and subservient in behaviour until they have retreated a safe distance.
Cryogenically freezing a victim infected with Narvik-B slows the rate of the infection, allowing more time to pass before behaviour becomes aggressive and dangerous to others, and has also been proven to be required in administering the anti-viral cure.
- NARVIK-C has a unknown infection rate and unknown mortality ate.
Narvik-C is a third attempt at the Narvik strain that is self replicating and very deadly, advertised as being able to kill off 75% of the mortal human population. It is later revealed that Narvik-C was a lie aimed toward Julia Walker so she would arrive on the island of St. Germain to collect Mother which would sterilize the human population.
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