DID COVID KILL A MILLION AMERICANS?
This week, the media and government quietly marked the occasion of the one-millionth ostensible American Covid death. Giving this milestone greater attention would have reflected poorly on an already deeply discredited Joe Biden, who had campaigned, largely from a basement, on a promise to crush the virus.
Of course, after all of those mandatory injections, the virus is no longer the same virus. So maybe he—and Trump, via Operation Warp Speed— did help to crush some virus or other, like Whack-A-Mole. Or maybe the shots are damaging overall immune response.
But I digress.
In an essay that I originally posted on Medium.com in June, 2020, and—after being de-platformed there—updated and re-posted on Substack in August, 2021, I pointed out that Covid “case” and death counts had been wildly inflated. I also observed that, as the vast majority of those said to have died from Covid were over 75 and/or had already been very sick, it made no scientific sense to impose a wide array of onerous, harmful and ineffective measures on younger, healthier people.
THE COVID DEATH TOLL IS PHONY - by Mark Oshinskie (substack.com)
I live in Covid Central, the NJ/NY Metro Area. Since March, 2020, I’ve collected anecdotal Covid data. No one I know directly, and only five people I know indirectly, have died while Corona-infected; each of those five was very sick and very old. I’ve asked many people I know if they knew any remotely healthy person under 80 who has died with Covid. None of them did.
The virus scarcely threatened even the old or obese. Everyone I directly know who was over 85, unwell or overweight in March, 2020 is still alive. However, many of the elderly are depressed because of Covid isolation and the challenges attendant to being old and/or unhealthy. Pre-vaxx, I knew almost no one who had been symptomatically infected. Post-vaxx, I know plenty—all jabbed—who’ve been sick.
Let’s face it: by the summer of 2020, no sane, reasonably healthy person under 70 feared dying of Covid. If, tomorrow, you heard that someone you knew who was healthy and under 70 was said to have died of Covid, you would be as shocked as if you heard that they had been hit by a truck. The truck scenario actually feels more likely; someone I sort of knew recently died this way. I also had a close friend who seemed to have died of a vaxx injury, plus two close relatives who were admitted to hospitals— one with a disabling stroke—shortly after injecting.
The Corona crisis has been badly exaggerated. People can post or examine as many—or as few—data tables or graphs or watch as much TV news or read as many mainstream news articles as they want. Given the reliance on high cycle PCR testing and hospital incentives to profitably code patients and deaths as Covid-related—plus assorted definitional chicanery, including regarding who’s “vaxxed” and who isn’t—all these data and graphs are highly suspect. If, as is very likely, you don’t know anyone healthy under 80 who died with the virus, your data tell you how wrong and politically opportunistic it has been to lock down, mask up, mass test and experimentally, compulsorily inject hundreds of millions of healthy, younger people.
The New York and New Jersey decisions to send infected people to nursing homes seemed like a deliberate effort to jack up death tolls to foment panic. During the first few months of the Scamdemic, over 40% of deaths were in nursing homes. When questioned about nursing home Covid deaths, Cuomo downplayed his responsibility by saying that nursing home residents die because they’re old and sick. He was right about that much.
Even if one were to accept the far-fetched one-million deaths stat, that number is a tiny fraction of the 331 million census-ed Americans. If you were placed in a large room containing 331 random people for 26 months, wouldn’t you expect the oldest, unhealthiest person to die? Was it fair to deeply, lastingly damage the lives of the other 330 people to try—and fail—to extend the life of one person who had already had already lived a very long time?
Someday soon, many millions of dollars that could have been used to feed and house people, or for other good purposes, will be spent to build a series of granite memorials to multitudes of ostensible Covid victims who were already not long for this world. Somber candlelight services will be staged at these sites and shown on TV. Many Americans love to virtue signal. But they’re not as good at visiting old folks. Because that takes actual effort, patience and sincerity.
Before Covidmania, 7,500 old, sick Americans died every day; that’s nearly one every ten seconds, 24/7/365. Anyone truly saddened by the deaths of unfamiliar old, ill people would cry all day and all night for the rest of their lives. They would also have forgotten that most old, ill people lead very hard lives.
I can’t do either of those two things.
We wrecked a society and an economy and stole two irreplaceable years from our young people over the biggest lie in history, namely that Coronavirus was a universal threat. May perpetual darkness weigh upon all who sold this lie by gaming the numbers.