EXCESS DEATHS NOT CAUSED BY COVID-19n CDC Knew Early On In The Pandemic That Unexplained Excess Deaths in 2020 Were Beyond Those Directly Attributed To COVID-19.
From the beginning of the COVID-19 pandemic (March 1 to May 30, 2020) the Centers for Disease Control reports unexplained excess deaths, particularly in middle-aged adults, beyond those directly attributed to COVID-19, not-frail elderly adults as anticipated. While far more elderly Americans died than young-adults, the mortality numbers are significantly higher in 2020 over 2019 only for middle-age adults, and only due to undetermined non-COVID-19 pathology.
The preponderance of deaths and cases were in large, densely populated cities such as New York City, Chicago, Illinois and Detroit, Michigan. The surge sidestepped rural communities during this period. Politically, the Democrat Party dominates in cities, and the Republic Party in rural areas of America. Yet surprisingly, according to CDC data, the excess deaths were not due to any coronavirus, nor were they due to mis-coded cause-of- death certificates.
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Researchers at the University of Illinois, Carle Illinois School of Medicine, report the “disruptive social and economic upheavals created by the COVID-19 pandemic have led to excess deaths that are either directly or indirectly attributable to COVID-19.” In other words, not just COVID-19.
Data does not explain why there is a statistically significant increase in unexpected 2020 non-COVID-19 weekly deaths compared with 2019. This report was based on early provisional data supplied by the CDC but the final numbers are not expected to vary significantly.
Researchers say: “The key takeaway from this analysis is that excess deaths across multiple age and gender groups occurred beyond what has been attributed to COVID-19.” Many people across different age and gender groups died unexpectedly.
This means vaccination would be futile in quelling the number of deaths mistakenly attributed to a mutated coronavirus. CDC had this data since they issued it and must have known this in the early stages of the pandemic.
There were 18 subgroups analyzed by age and gender in the study; in 17 of these 18 cohorts there were more deaths in 2020 than average weekly deaths in 2019. In particular, women age 25-34 and 35 to 44 years, and men age 15-24, 25-34, 35-44 and 45-54 years (cohorts) exhibited a statistically significant increase in 2020 non-COVID-19 deaths.
COVID-19 SO UNUSUAL IT CANNOT BE A VIRUS
COVID-19 is unlike any other coronavirus, flu virus, or pathogenic virus of any kind. It produces unexplained symptoms and pathology in the heart, kidneys, digestive tract, muscles and nervous system including the brain.