Korean Air Lines Flight 007
Fort Dix outbreakMain article: 1976 swine flu outbreak
In 1976, a novel swine influenza A (H1N1) caused severe respiratory illness in 13 soldiers with 1 death at Fort Dix, New Jersey. The virus was detected only from January 19 to February 9 and did not spread beyond Fort Dix. Retrospective serologic testing subsequently demonstrated that up to 230 soldiers had been infected with the novel virus, which was a H1N1 strain. The cause of the outbreak is still unknown and no exposure to pigs was identified.
 Russian fluThe 1977?1978 Russian flu epidemic was caused by strain Influenza A/USSR/90/77 (H1N1). It infected mostly children and young adults under 23 because a similar strain was prevalent in 1947?57, causing most adults to have substantial immunity. Because of a striking similarity in the viral RNA of both strains ? one which is unlikely to appear in nature due to antigenic drift ? it is being speculated that the later outbreak was due to a laboratory incident in Russia or Northern China, though this is being denied by scientists in those countries. The virus was included in the 1978?1979 influenza vaccine.
“In 1980, Larry McDonald introduced American Legion National Convention Resolution 773 to the House of Representatives calling for a comprehensive congressional investigation into the Council on Foreign Relations and Trilateral Commission.”
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