Hindsight is 2020. I didn’t ask the right questions from the very beginning of the COVID-19 pandemic. Would our lives be different today had I done so? No. But if thousands or even millions of New Yorkers, Americans and citizens of the Earth had started asking questions and demanding answers, the COVID-19 vaccines wouldn’t be on the market yet. We certainly would not be threatened with “Vaccine Passports”.
There are no do-overs in life, but we can recognize our mistakes and try to avoid them the next time around.
On March 11, 2020 the World Health Organization declared that “COVID-19 can be characterized as a pandemic”.
What were the questions I should have asked and why didn’t I ask them?
What is a Pandemic? I didn’t ask this question because I thought I knew the answer: simultaneous epidemics worldwide with enormous numbers of deaths and illnesses. Right? I would have been right back in 2003. In 2009, however, the definition was changed by the World Health Organization. They deleted the words, “enormous deaths and illnesses”.
Although I hadn’t noticed the change, others had. In 2011, Peter Doshi wrote a report entitled, “The elusive definition of pandemic influenza” in which he suggested that there might have been an ulterior motive behind the change.
“Since 2003, the top of the WHO Pandemic Preparedness homepage has contained the following statement: “An influenza pandemic occurs when a new influenza virus appears against which the human population has no immunity, resulting in several simultaneous epidemics worldwide with enormous numbers of deaths and illness.” However, on 4 May 2009, scarcely one month before the H1N1 pandemic was declared, the web page was altered in response to a query from a CNN reporter.
The phrase “enormous numbers of deaths and illness” had been removed and the revised web page simply read as follows: “An influenza pandemic may occur when a new influenza virus appears against which the human population has no immunity.” Months later, the Council of Europe would cite this alteration as evidence that WHO changed its definition of pandemic influenza to enable it to declare a pandemic without having to demonstrate the intensity of the disease caused by the H1N1 virus.”
Based on what data are you declaring a pandemic?
Dr. Tedros, Director General of the WHO, justified himself with this data:
“In the past two weeks, the number of cases of COVID-19 outside China has increased 13-fold, and the number of affected countries has tripled. There are now more than 118,000 cases in 114 countries, and 4,291 people have lost their lives…”
What I didn’t know then, but I do know now, is that the only important number in that statement was “114 countries.” The vast majority of the cases and deaths were from one city in China. But since 2009, it didn’t matter how many people were sick or dead. What mattered was how far the infectious disease had spread.
As for the 118,000 cases, it never occurred to me to ask…
What is the definition of a case?
At the time, I thought that “case” meant “sick person”. If the sick person died, he or she would become a “mortality”. That turned out to be wrong. A “case” could be someone who was completely healthy.
What are the symptoms of SARS-CoV-2?
Back on March 11, 2020 I was under the impression that people were showing up in the hospital with difficulty breathing and very low blood-oxygen levels. Over the next few months I realized that COVID-19 shared so many symptoms with other diseases and ailments that it was impossible to tell if you had the virus or not. People began to ask…
How do you know that a person has SARS-CoV-2 and not something else?
How do you know that SARS-CoV-2 caused the death of a person and not something else?
The answer was… Test, Test, Test
Soon they were testing as many people as possible–healthy people, sick people, dead people, it didn’t matter. If you tested positive you became one more “case” added to the statistics. The more they tested, the more “cases” were found and recorded. But I never asked these questions:
Why are you testing healthy people?
What is the name of the test?
How does the test work?
How accurate is the test?
Is there such a thing as a false positive?
Today I know that most people were given the RT-PCR test. This test was flawed because it was biased toward a positive result. Therefore, people who had no symptoms or very light symptoms (headache, sniffles), were considered “cases” based on the test, not on their general health. These healthy people became known as “asymptomatic carriers”.
The RT-PCR test was also used on anyone who showed up at the hospital, regardless of symptoms. A stroke victim would be considered a COVID case if he or she tested positive. Cadavers were tested and became COVID deaths no matter what else might have caused the death, like a heart attack, gunshot wound or traffic accident.
At this point, you should be asking, “Do you have data to back up your statements about RT-PCR? Can you give me links to the data sources? Who are the authors? Who paid for the studies?
No one, least of all me, should get away with making statements without providing the numbers to back them up. In coming posts, I will give you all the data I was able to find.
Questions are weapons. Questions are shields. Questions will slice, dice and eviscerate weaponized propaganda. Questions will shield against anger, fear and panic. This is a call to battle. Choose your weapons. Take no prisoners.
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