On March 11, 2020, the World Health Organization (WHO) announced that COVID-19 has now been officially categorized as a pandemic. If a pandemic is “the worldwide spread of a new disease,” for which people do not have immunity, why is its mortality rate generally no higher than the seasonal flu? If 98% of those having COVID-19 survive (with most exhibiting either no or minor symptoms), how does COVID-19 still fit within the WHO definition of a “pandemic?”
“Viruses that have caused past pandemics typically originated from animal influenza viruses.”
What is the evidence which clearly establishes the COVID-19 virus having originated from animals? If it cannot be established that COVID-19 originated from animals, how does COVID-19 still fit within the WHO definition of a “pandemic?” We haven’t forgotten that the HIV retrovirus originated from the green monkey, and we’re still waiting for proof on that one. And we’re not holding our breath on the findings about Wuhan bat soup and the mountains of mink carcasses.
Firstly, and without any evidence, is the assumption that the virus jumped from animals to humans in Wuhan, China. To prove such a zoonosis, other prevalence of the pathogen among humans would have to be reliably excluded. It is not evident that this has been done. The doubts about the zoonotic hypothesis accordingly also cast doubts about the thesis that this is a completely new pathogen. It is precisely this hypothesis that would have to be substantiated if it were claimed that no one is immune to the virus…. (Source: Dr. Reiner Fuellmich)
In the course of a year, we can all conclude with certainty that COVID-19 affects most harshly the elderly and those with compromised health conditions, such as diabetes, high blood pressure, obesity, COPD and immune response problems associated with cancer treatments. Yet, WHO attempted to differentiate between a pandemic-worthy virus and the seasonal flu:
“..typical seasonal influenza causes most of its deaths among the elderly while other severe cases occur most commonly in people with a variety of medical conditions..”
If COVID-19 target population cannot generally be differentiated from those contracting the seasonal flu, how does COVID-19 still fit within the WHO definition of a “pandemic?”
WHO also stated:
“By contrast, this H1N1 pandemic caused most of its severe or fatal disease in younger people, both those with chronic conditions as well as healthy persons...”
We know now that children account for 0.03% of the 376,000 2020 COVID-19 deaths. We also know that fewer children under age 15 died in 2020 compared with prior years, even after accounting for COVID-19-related deaths. As early as April of 2020, the CDC reported that approximately 1.7% of the US cases of COVID-19 were found in children less than 18 years of age. The CDC later reported that less than half of these children suffered from underlying medical conditions. Clearly, COVID-19 does not disproportionately target younger people. In fact, the Mayo Clinic reports that most children with COVID-19 have mild symptoms or have no symptoms at all! If COVID-19 does not disproportionately target younger people, how does COVID-19 still fit within the WHO definition of a “pandemic?”
It is important at this point to point out that in March, 2020, the World Health Organization stated that 3.4% of those contracting COVID-19 had died, which amounts to a mortality rate far higher than the seasonal flu. They were not only wrong, they were desperately wrong.
In September of 2020, the CDC estimated survival rates by age:
0 to 19: 99.997%
20 to 49: 99.98%
50 to 69: 99.5%
70+: 94.6% https://t.co/9UrhHFqVhM
According to John P.A. Ioannidis, Professor of Medicine and Epidemiology, Stanford University infection fatality rate of COVID-19 for all ages 0.24% (1 in 416). Under 70-years-age: 0.04% (1 in 2,500).
In August of 2021, the CDC reported that 94% of Americans who died from COVID-19 had contributing conditions and potentially “natural end of life conditions” can be involved.. This would mean that only 6% of COVID deaths involved no other known causative condition.
According to a Stanford study posted by the World Health Organization (WHO) at the end of 2020, just 0.05% of healthy under-70s who get Covid-19 will die from the disease. I’m asking: do these sound like “pandemic” numbers to you?
As of the time of this writing, COVID mortality rates among hospitals are extremely low. The Sarasota Memorial Hospital in Florida is a good example. With an average of over 700 patients admitted, only around 6% are considered COVID-positive. According to their own data, average deaths in the entire hospital is one per day. (Source)
Swiss Policy Research has noted that the COVID-19 mortality profile is almost identical to natural mortality:
Thus the covid-19 mortality profile is almost identical to natural mortality. This doesn’t mean that covid-19 doesn’t increase someone’s risk of death – it absolutely does – but this increase is proportional to the pre-existing risk of death of the respective age and risk group. (Source)
After the first five months alone of gathering data, it should have been clear to the dullest of minds that COVID-19 is not a “pandemic” - using WHO’s own criteria! Why, then, is COVID-19 still being called a “pandemic” by the WHO, CDC, executive figures, the major media, Big Tech and fake science proponents?
After declaring a “pandemic” on March 11, 2020, the director of the World Health Organization somberly concluded:
"Pandemic is not a word to use lightly or carelessly. It is a word that, if misused, can cause unreasonable fear, or unjustified acceptance that the fight is over, leading to unnecessary suffering and death"
It is the Director General of the World Health Organization, Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus, that has caused “unreasonable fear.” It is the unjustified lockdowns which have since cause “unnecessary suffering and death." Nearly one year later, he still holds his influential position.
There was not, and still is not a shred of evidence that COVID-19 is a “pandemic.”-