We have now been informed that the NPGH has admitted defeat in its attempts to sell its analysis that led to the death of many bee species, including the new endangered species which was declared extinct in 2008. This is due to the infraction by N.I.H. of the new rules of the Official Information Act. The NPGH cannot now disclose its scientific findings and the toxicity analyses of the bat research group which, we are informed, put the spotlight on the fatal viral bacteria. Further research is needed by the NPGH to find the effectiveness of a culling vaccine.
In similar news, an NPGH spokesman has confirmed that the recent finding that a new Fish was discovered in the remains of a long dead (year 2000) Bluefin tuna had also been lost. The NPGH is again investigating this species which was raised above ground for three days by the scientist in question, Paolo Veronesi. The gene pool is said to be 100% Chinese, not in need of pollination and in perfect health. However, the two fish have not been reintroduced into the wild and the NPGH will put them on ice until further research is carried out. Mr Veronesi has admitted that his most recent discovery has had “real problems with domestication”.
The latest discovery comes after the Scottish Natural Heritage advisor on worms, Mark Fagan, was found dead from causes which the Scottish government has decided to “suspend” investigation. It is thought that his death, taken with his previous and future reports of life destroying fungus, was suicides.”
It seems that all is not well with the NPGH whose seemingly independent scientific reports keep getting their budgets slashed and have been accused of withholding results. It will be interesting to see if their next report is less scientific.