I’m not going to keep reporting on the deaths of so-called coronavirus patients—there will be too many stories emerging.
This article will briefly analyze the media coverage of nine deaths in Washington state. That coverage is typical.
First, let’s get one thing straight. Death by itself does not equal coronavirus.
“…approximately 7,452 people die every day in the United States. In other words, a person dies in the US approximately every 12 seconds.” (indexmundi.com)
Understood? The psy-op is: put death and coronavirus in the same sentence. People will unthinkingly buy it.
CBS News, March 4: “The number of coronavirus deaths in the U.S. rose to nine on Tuesday, according to health officials. All of the deaths occurred in Washington state.”
That paragraph convinces most people the state of Washington is experiencing an outbreak. What else could it be? Answer: it could be anything. It could be several anythings.
Kuow.org: March 3: “Health officials on Tuesday announced three more presumed coronavirus deaths in the Seattle area, bringing the Washington state death toll to nine.”
The key word in that paragraph is “presumed.” No test results are in yet. And even when they do come in—as I’ve been detailing in these pages—the tests are inadequate and worthless for diagnosing illness and disease.
Kuow: “A woman in her 80s also died on February 26 from the virus. She was in her 80s and did not go to the hospital.”
I see. In her 80s. “From the virus.” Couldn’t have been sick at home from other causes. No. Of course not. Couldn’t have been treated with a whole array of toxic pharmaceuticals for a long time.
Kuow: “Many of the [coronavirus] affected individuals have ties to the Life Care Center, a long-term care facility in Kirkland. Reported cases include residents, their family members, and employees.”
Long-term care facility. The people there, who are ill, long term, certainly couldn’t be suffering for reasons other than THE VIRUS. Right? And the employees—what, they “tested positive” for THE VIRUS, and so they are “affected?”
Were any of the “presumptive” people in the state of Washington treated with highly toxic antiviral drugs? Of course, no one is looking into it.
How many of the people who died had prior lung conditions, long before “the new coronavirus emerged?”
You’ll undoubtedly hear a term in the next days or weeks: “previously healthy.” This will be used to describe people who died—as a way of claiming the coronavirus just came on and couldn’t be stopped.
I know the term “previously healthy” quite well. In 1987, while I was writing my first book, AIDS INC., I looked into the so-called first five cases of AIDS, who were characterized with that phrase. The obvious inferences from the data told a different story—particularly when you considered what drugs these men had most likely been treated with for their “healthy conditions,” and added in probable street drug use.
Kuow: “Health officials in North Carolina reported a presumed coronavirus case connected [to] a resident’s recent travel to Washington state and exposure to the Life Care Center.”
“Presumed case.” The wholly inadequate and useless tests are not in yet.
Speaking of which, Politico is reporting on a fire fight between FDA and CDC officials. Seems that, a while back, an FDA official was denied entry to the CDC and had to wait overnight for “clearance to come through.”
He, or another FDA person, found contamination in the CDC lab where techs were preparing coronavirus test kits for use.
These kits were undoubtedly PCR tests. I’ve reported on that wholly useless test for diagnosing disease. But you can add another layer of uselessness, because contamination of the PCR means the procedure will quite possibly focus on an entirely irrelevant virus and yield results based on it.
“Sir, I want to tell you that the inherently worthless PCR we just ran on you was also contaminated with who knows how many meaningless germs, and there is a hundred percent chance that, when I tell you now you are a coronavirus case, I haven’t the slightest idea in the world what I’m talking about. However, we are going to hospitalize you and give you very toxic and dangerous antiviral drugs.”
When someone at the Post or the Times runs THAT paragraph as the lead in a front page story, or when an editor at CBS or NBC leads with it on the evening news, I might begin to pay attention to major media coverage of the “coronavirus crisis.”
Meanwhile, they’re selling death because they’re selling ads.