BE INFORMED  
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If you suspect anyone of showing symptoms of the 'Necro- Mortosis' Virus,
the Government has released the following anonymous tip line. 1 800 155 3219
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WELCOME


What is Necro-Mortosis?

This site is intended to help you better understand the virus known as 'Necro-Mortosis', and also enable you to be prepared should an outbreak occure within your area.

Origin of the virus: The first reported cases of Necro-Mortosis were recorded in Haiti in early 2006 . It soon spread to The Dominican Republic, followed by Puerto Rico. In late 2006 cases were reported in Central and South America, Southern and Eastern Europe, parts of Asia and the Middle East.

Part of the rapid spread had been attributed to it's early stages resembling the flu virus and so with mass travel being a way of modern life, many people who were unknowingly infected were free to travel throughout the world.

Who can be infected? The contraction of Mortosis is a risk to any gender, race, age group. At this point in time the virus is none species transferable


Mortosis is transferable through the exchange of blood, saliva or other bodily fluids, including bites.

Mortosis can be contracted through sharing of needles. Virus can be sexually transmitted (if partner is infected)

There is no known antidote at this point (Beware internet scams claiming to sell cures or inhibitors)

While work is being done by many scientists and others on military loan it may be some time before any cure is found.

Mortosis is NOT airborne

Only infected people will reanimate upon death.

None infected people or people who die of natural causes do NOT rise.

If bitten, (or otherwise infected) on an arm or leg, severing the affected appendage may remove the infection, but only within the first few minutes of exposure. Burning the affected wound will only act to cortorize the wound. Not remove the infection.

Animals exposed to the Necro-Mortosis virus will become sick and die but do not reanimate. Livestock exposed must be destroyed.


  • In March 07, The UN General Assembly drafted the following "Code of Conduct".
    It is a legal guide that all member nations adhere to and enforce regarding the treatment of Mortosis sufferers.

    A summary of those laws passed are as follows:

    If you suspect a person of being a carrier of the Necro-Mortosis virus you must contact authorities within your area (anonymous tip lines are available in all member states). Failure to do so within 24 hours is a crime.
  • You are allowed to restrain by reasonable force but may not harm or kill a suspected carrier of the disease. To harm or kill a carrier will be considered a criminal act and state and government laws will apply in seeking prosecution.
  • To secrete or harbor from authorities either an undead or a carrier is illegal and open to prosecution.
  • Once an individual has been diagnosed with the virus, he or she will be taken to a government run observation facility. No further contact is allowed between the infected and outside family members or friends until a determination is made.
  • To knowingly falsely accuse an individual (either publicly or to the authorities) of being a carrier is not considered a criminal act, but restitution may be sort by the plaintiff in civil court.
  • Disposal of a deceased carrier is against the law. Local authorities must be contacted. A specially trained disposal crew will be dispatched (usually within 24 hours) to collect the deceased. Areas of high contamination may have public drop stations (check with your local authorities for a list of the ones nearest to you).
  • A reanimator may be 're-killed' with any reasonable amount of force considered necessary. However, said force must be appropriate to the situation. Uncontrolled methods such as spraying gun fire, or explosives that may harm others within the vicinity is considered against the law.
  • The killing of a reanimator must include the elimination of the brain as a functioning organ.
  • Cremation of a reanimat is against the law. All bodies must be disposed of by local authorities.
  • All undead bodies, once re-killed, must be bound securely. If they have personal identification upon their person, it must remain there. To remove it is against the law. They may be 'bagged and tagged'. Contact your local authority to receive a free body bag and tagging kit. The tag is for their identification (if known), date and time of death, and your contact information (optional).
  • The use of a reanimator for sport, entertainment, sale or financial gain is against the law.
  • The sale of a reanimator or 'Trophy' parts thereof is against the law.
  • The sale of organ parts of a reanimator is against the law.
  • Desecration of a reanimator, or use thereof in a profane, defiled or debased manner is against the law.
  • The filming of a re-killing is legal, but the sale and profit of said video is illegal.
  • Any website showing the re-killing of an reanimator for profit or notoriety is committing an illegal act and breaking international law. Legitimate and recognized news organizations are the sole exception.
  • local authorities and state government are considered exempt from lawsuits pertaining to matters related to the disposal of an infected individual.
  • Once mortification and reanimation of a deceased individual has occurred, said reanimator becomes the property of the local and state authorities.
  • Before terminating an undead, a reasonable attempt to communicate with and so clearly identify said target as a reanimator must be made wherever possible.

 

 

 

 

 

 
 

 

Mortosis Category Outbreaks

 
Mortosis outbreaks can be separated into three categories, depending on how easily they can can spread and the severity of death they cause. Category A outbreaks are considered the highest risk and Category C outbreaks are those that are considered emerging threats or easily containable.
 

Category Level 'A'
These high-priority outbreaks pose the highest risk to the public and national security because:

They can be easily spread or transmitted from person to person
They result in high death rates and have the potential for major public health impact
They might cause public panic and social disruption
They require special action for public health preparedness.

Category Level 'B'
These outbreaks are the second highest priority because:

They are moderately easy to spread
They result in a moderate rate of death and/or low death rates
They require specific enhancements of Center for Disease Control's laboratory capacity and enhanced disease monitoring.

Category Level 'C'
These third highest priority outbreaks include emerging threats that could be spread in the future because:

They are easily transferable
They have potential for high morbidity and mortality rates and major health impact.

Source: CDC - Center for Disease Control and Prevention


 
 
 


The World Health Authority (WHA) has declared that the spread of Necro-mortosis (the flesh reanimating virus) is "at a tipping point" at an international public health emergency conference.

Outbreaks in China, Africa, Jamaica, Russia and the Middle East are an "extraordinary event" needing a co-ordinated "international response", the agency says.

It recommends citizens of affected countries traveling abroad carry a blood test certificate showing proof of none infection.

It also says Pakistan, many Caribbean Islands, and Syria "pose the greatest risk of further mortosis exportations in 2014."

The WHA recorded 597,000 cases of zombification worldwide for the whole of 2013. For 2014, it had already recorded over 800,000 in the same period as last year.

The WHA stress that the virus necro mortosis is transmitted through the blood and saliva, not through contaminated food or water, and is not an airborne pathogen. It can invade the nervous system within as little as 30 minutes, causing severe chills, aching bones, disorientation, muscle atrophy , partial paralysis and eventually death followed by reanimation.

"Either we must wipe out this virus, or it will inevitably wipe us out"

"The conditions for a public health emergency of global concern have been met, no question," said Asil Aswald, WHA Assistant Director General.

He was speaking after last week's emergency meeting in Stockholm, on the spread of necro-mortosis which included representatives of the many of the affected countries.

"The international spread of the zombie virus to date in 2014 constitutes an 'extraordinary event' and a public health risk to other states for which a co-ordinated international response is essential," the WHA's International Health Regulations Emergency Committee said in statement.

"If unchecked, this situation could reach a tipping point, perhaps it already has? we are at that critical point where we may simply lose all remaining ground to this terrible pandemic. This will result in failure to eradicate globally one of the world's most serious diseases.

We must never feel that we can live with this disease in our lives. We must never become that complacent. We have to understand that either we must wipe out this virus, or it will inevitably wipe us out. "

It is only the second time in the WHA's history it has made such a declaration, the first being during the swine flu pandemic of 2009, the ZWN's Rachael Teesch in Geneva reports.

 

"Refugees are still pouring out of Syria, to Jordan, Lebanon and Turkey, and checking whether all of them have been cleared will be impossible," our correspondent says. "They need to impose a quarantine containment similar to what we are seeing in Jamaicaright now."

 

 

 

   
    This site is for entertainment purposes only. All information is fictional