Now we know why UNC allows EPA to expose human guinea pigs to chlorine gas?

The Charlotte News & Observer reports:

North Carolina scientists are on the front lines of research on antidotes to chemical agents such as the one used in August in a deadly attack in Syria.

UNC-Chapel Hill recently announced a five-year, $4.47 million project to design a patch that would deliver a life-saving antidote to people in the event of a chemical attack. The grant is from the federal Defense Threat Reduction Agency, a part of the Department of Defense focused on threats from nuclear, chemical and biological weapons.

Read more…

Read “Chlorine gas possibly used in Syria — but definitely used on people by the EPA: Another shocking human experiment.”

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One response to “Now we know why UNC allows EPA to expose human guinea pigs to chlorine gas?

  1. No patch of any kind type or variety could protect one against direct application of a caustic agent, such as chlorine, to your lung tissues.

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