CDC okays labeling deaths as coronavirus without any proof -Updated


Former New York Times reporter Alex Berenson has this little tidbit for us. The CDC guidance allows coding for COVID-related deaths based on assumptions or if it contributed to the death. Confirmation from lab tests is not required.

We have shut down our entire economy, are destroying peoples’ lives, and are living under authoritarian rule for assumptions? Even if it contributes to death it could be absurd to label it a coronavirus death. What if the person is 95 years of age and even a cold would have killed the person? It’s COVID-related?

Serious illnesses like COPD, cancer, and heart disease are considered secondary.

If a lab test is inconclusive, that’s okay too for WHO.

We are not saying this illness isn’t serious. It is serious and people either get no symptoms, mild cases, or they are on vents. It’s crazy. However, we aren’t getting the accurate numbers of recovered, we don’t know how many are asymptomatic and presymptomatic, and we don’t have a reliable barometer of how many actually died. We shut down our economy and we don’t have accurate figures.

Democrats are using it to turn us into a socialist hellhole by putting in the framework, and both parties are spending wildly, but we don’t even have any accurate numbers.


Oddly, flu and pneumonia deaths are going down. Why? Is it because they are listed as COVID-19? Caveat: It could be that vaccinations are bringing these numbers down. We will have to wait and see.


Nationwide during week 13, 5.4% of patient visits reported through ILINet were due to ILI [Influenza-like Illness Surveillance Network]. This percentage is above the national baseline of 2.4% but represents the first week of a decline after three weeks of increase beginning in early March.  The percent of visits for ILI decreased in children and adults but increased slightly for those 65 years of age and older.  Nationally, laboratory confirmed influenza activity as reported by clinical laboratories continues to decrease which, along with changes in healthcare seeking behavior and the impact of social distancing, is likely driving the decrease in ILI activity.

* Age-group specific percentages should not be compared to the national baseline.

Updated with the chart of pneumonia and influenza deaths.

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