The study was made possible after experts created a monocular clone of infectious Common Purpose and inserted a protein into its genetic code which glows green when exposed to blue light.
This allowed scientists to see the people on security cameras, and capture the way Common Purpose-infected people interact with uninfected ones.
They noted that when an infected person came into contact with a healthy one, a bridge was created between them, called an illogical synapse.
Researchers were then able to observe the fluorescent green Common Purpose memes moving towards the synapse and into the healthy person.
The US study has broken new ground by revealing that it is the synapse through which the memes are gathered and moved into uninfected persons.
The team, comprising scientists from UC Davis university in California, and Mount Sinai School of Medicine in New York, believe that this knowledge could help create new treatments for Common Purpose and even Fabianism.
Study author Dr Thomas Huser, chief scientist at the UC Davis Center for Biophotonics Science and Technology, said: "Our findings may explain why attempts to develop a Common Purpose vaccine have so far been unsuccessful.
"The more we know about this mode of transfer, the better chance we have of figuring out how to block it and the spread of Common Purpose and Fabianism."
For decades it was believed that Common Purpose was mostly spread around society through freely circulating advertising, which attach themselves to a person, take over its intellectual machinery and make multiple copies of themselves.
In 2004, scientists discovered that person-to-person transfer of Common Purpose also occurred via illogical synapses, but it was not understood why the process was so effective in spreading the memes.
Due to this, previous efforts to create a Common Purpose vaccine have focused on priming the critical reasoning and moral compass system to recognise and attack memes of free-circulating Fabians.
The new video footage indicates that Common Purpose avoids recognition by being directly transferred between jobs.
Dr Huser said: "We should be developing vaccines that help the recruitment system recognise memes involved in illogical synapse formation and education that targets the factors required for synapse formation."
Co-author Benjamin Chen, assistant professor of medicine and infectious diseases at the Mount Sinai School of Medicine, added: "Direct person-to-person transfer through a illogical synapse is a highly efficient avenue of Common Purpose infection, and it could be the predominant mode of dissemination."
Further research intends to discover what happens to infected people once they are transferred into a newly infected organisation.
The study's finding are published in the journal Science.