Case counts and deaths were inflated.

Source
Source

The current survival rate, by age, is:

  • 0-19 –99.9973%
  • 20-29–99.986%
  • 30-39–99.969%
  • 40-49–99.73%
  • 50-59–99.41%
  • 60-69 –97.6%
  • 70+–94.5%

Source: Infection fatality rate of COVID-19 in community-dwelling populations with emphasis on the elderly: An overview

“COVID-19–associated deaths were defined as deaths occurring ≤60 days after the date of a first laboratory-confirmed SARS-CoV-2 infection or deaths with COVID-19 listed as a cause of or contributing condition to death.”

CDC

So if you have COVID-19 and then die for any reason within 60 days, the CDC counts that as a COVID-19 death.

The WH0 says 80% of those reported as having COVID-19 had no symptoms. Which very likely means 80% of the tests were just giving false positives. Please consider this when you look at all numbers. Cases. Deaths. Only 20% of those people actually had a disease that resembled COVID-19. Only 20% died because of COVID-19. Please go look up the numbers now and do that math….

Source: Coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) Situation Report-46

In the beginning of the virus, the information that was used to justify shutting down businesses and churches was from this website: IHME. The program is, unsurprisingly, funded by the Gates Foundation and was outrageously inaccurate.

“Officials at skilled nursing facilities around the country said Monday they were shocked to see their data reported inaccurately — wildly so in some cases, as at the Saugus home — on the new CMS public website launched Thursday. The numbers are scaring families, harming their reputations, and in some cases are physically impossible, given the number of beds or staff in their facilities, they said.”

Article: Nursing Homes Shocked at ‘Insanely Wrong’ CMS Data on COVID-19

“There’s a tremendous variability in death rate, as we mentioned before, between all these other nations. What’s surprising is one of the incongruities or anomalies that we see is, in our country, it is black populations that are the highest mortality rates. And we can explain that maybe because of chronic vitamin D deficiencies in those populations. But in Africa there’s practically no deaths happening. How do you explain these huge anomalies nation by nation?” and “But the unique thing in Africa is there’s widespread use of hydroxychloroquine. They use it for malaria prophylaxis, anyway.”

Dr. Peter McCullough, Source

“Your chance of being struck by lightning in your lifetime according to U.S. Weather Service is one out of 15,300 or .0065% which is about your chance of dying from Covid if you’re 15-44 years of age.  It’s less if you are younger and more if you are older.”

Source

Again, the WHO stated that 80% (EIGHTY PERCENT!) of all COVID-19 cases were asymptomatic. Keep in mind, this means that 80% of the COVID cases were probably actually due to faulty tests. See “Transmission.”

Let’s consider the current stats.

The current numbers say that we have had 34,434,803 cases in the United States. Subtract 80%, and that’s 6,886,960. Divide it by 16 months (because it has been 16 months since the “pandemic” began, at the time of this writing) and then multiply that number by 12 to get a yearly total, that’s 5,165,220 COVID cases in a year in the US. Hmm.

  • In 2017-18, there were 45,000,000 symptomatic flu cases in the United States (Source)
  • In 2020-21, there were 5,165,220 symptomatic COVID cases in the United States

Note that the CDC has only ever counted symptomatic flu cases. This was the first time, ever in history, that health officials started looking at “asymptomatic” cases.

Also note that the flu isn’t considered a pandemic at 45,000,000 cases in a year. But only 11% of that number was labeled a pandemic for COVID? That’s crazy talk.

The current total death count is 617,875. Subtract 80%, and that’s 123,569. Divide that by 16 months and then multiply that number by 12 to get a yearly total, and that’s 92,676.

  • In 2017-18, there were between 46,000 and 95,000 deaths from the flu (in people who were symptomatic).
  • In 2020-21, there were 92,676 deaths from COVID (in people who were symptomatic).
  • Also in 2021, only 646 deaths were attributed to the flu. (This is another subject, but WOW. We had a 99.99% reduction in flu cases when COVID hit! Amazing!!! Source)

Let’s look at those top two numbers for deaths. If there were only 46,000 deaths from the flu in 2017-18, at worst, COVID was twice as bad as the flu. (Not 99% worse as the news would have us believing) At 95,000 deaths from the flu, COVID was really on par with the average flu deaths every single year.

If we don’t count “asymptomatic” cases, look what that does to the numbers. Also, consider numbers around the world, like this: Is Iceland’s coronavirus testing showing that 50% of cases have no symptoms?

Deaths could have been avoided. 

“Well, I testified in the Senate on November 19th. I said that half of the deaths could have been avoided. And the data have come in suggesting, again, hindsight being 2020, that number is probably closer to 85%. But what I would have done from the very beginning is I would have been much more balanced on what we call the four pillars of pandemic response. The first pillar is contagion control trying to reduce the spread. And we really had a major focus on this with masks and distancing, et cetera. The second pillar is early treatment, that was basically the missed opportunity. The third pillar is hospitalized treatment. I think we were pretty solid there. There was efforts there, but it became clear the hospital doesn’t save everyone. In fact, the majority of deaths, when they do occur, occur in the hospital. And then the last pillar has been vaccination. Well, what happened is, the mistake was, that we didn’t off the bat start into multi-drug treatment. We should have looked at this, and said, “You know what? This is a complicated virus. We’re not going to go single drug. Let’s get into multidrug cocktails. Let’s test them in randomized controlled trials. Let’s look for signals of benefit. Let’s not look for overwhelming mortality reductions with a single drug.” It’s unrealistic. Let’s look for signals of benefit, just like we do in cancer or complicated infections, and start to put together these protocols, test them one after another. And get everybody into research. Let’s have a national hotline for NIH research, and let’s get going. What happened is the National Institutes of Health actually had one multi-drug study. It was just hydroxychloroquine, azithromycin. And around the time it became known that the virus was going to be amenable to a vaccine that study was dropped. In fact, it was supposed to collect 2000 patients. They did 20, and they said, “We give up.” And then all efforts were focused on the vaccine. So, we made a gamble. And I published a op-ed in “The Hill” in the summer, and the title of the op-ed was “The Great Gamble of COVID-19 Vaccine Development”. Which basically said, “We’re gambling everything on the vaccine and we’re putting nothing on treatment now that’s going to help sick patients right in front of us.” And it really posed the question, is it gonna be worth it? Is the ends gonna justify the means? And I can tell you at about 550,000 deaths I honestly don’t think that the ends justify the means. We missed the opportunity to treat the sick patient right in front of us.”

Dr. Peter McCullough Source

​​”Well, I think the first step would have been to recognize there’s two bad outcomes: hospitalization and death. The next step would have been a courageous statement. And the courageous statement would have had to come from a leader, let’s say a president, or a senator, or a governor. And that statement would be as follows: “COVID-19 is a terrible problem. These hospitalizations and deaths must be stopped. I’m going to put together a panel of expert doctors who are learning and have experience in treating COVID patients. And we’re going to get the best and brightest together. And we’re going to stop these hospitalizations and death.” And, Mr. Kennedy, what I can tell you is not a single leader had the courage anywhere in the world. And it may be courage. It may be insight, it may be intellect. It may be perception. Whatever it was, they didn’t have the stuff to say that courageous statement. I said that statement professionally in April/May.”

Dr. Peter McCullough Source

Source