Archbishop L J Guillory, Ombudsman General Speaks Out About; The U.S. Government Treatment of Blacks In Both Africa & America
State officials, in announcing the planned cremation, cited the strict federal policies. "The cremation process will kill any virus in the body so the remains can be returned to the family. No protective gear is needed to handle the remains after cremation," said a statement from the Texas Department of State Health Services.
Thomas "Eric” Duncan, a 42 year old Liberian citizen who recently traveled from West Africa to Dallas, had been in isolation at Texas Health Presbyterian for 10 days. He had come to Texas to reunite with a long-lost son and the teen's mother, Louise Troh, a former sweetheart from when she lived in Liberia. Troh is being kept in quarantine because she had contact with Duncan, but released a statement following his death.
“His suffering is over," Troh said. “My family is in deep sadness and grief, but we leave him in the hands of God. Our deepest sympathies go out to his father and family in Liberia and here in America. Eric was a wonderful man who showed compassion toward all."
"This Is A Message To Any Other Black Africans That May Be Thinking About Coming To America To Save Their Life-You Better Think Again! "Treatment For Whites Only " Ebola Was Made By America To Murder Black Africans Period~" Said Archbishop L J Guillory, Ombudsman General
The Ebola virus can live in bodies, the CDC says, and it can be transmitted after death if the body is cut, body fluids are splashed, or if the body is handled. Only personnel trained in handling infected human remains, wearing protective gear, should touch or move Ebola-infected remains, the agency says. An autopsy should be avoided, it says, but if one is necessary, the CDC should be consulted.