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The Covid Deception Exposed

The presstitutes continue to program us with unreliable information about the Covid threat. For example, consider these two reports from the Miami Herald:

DeSantis is so over Florida’s COVID pandemic. He shouldn’t be. Here’s why | Editorial

(The above editorial has either been taken down or the Miami Herald URL system has developed a bug.  The editorial is reproduced at the end of this column.)

Rapid rise in COVID patients leads Florida hospitals to limit visitors, prepare for worst

Think about this. It could just be politics with Democrat presstitutes denigrating a Republican governor. But that possibility aside, the latest Covid hype is designed to ramp up vaccinations or reinstate closedowns as a way of forcing vaccination.

Florida, like every state, has a significant percentage of its population vaccinated, enough according to some estimates of the ever-changing percentage of the population vaccinated to reach “herd immunity.” So why the sudden reported outbreak?

The outbreak is attributed to a new, more contagious variant. Yet the director of the CDC has given assurance that “if you are fully vaccinated you are protected against severe COVID, hospitalization and death, and are even protected against the known variants, including the delta variant, circulating in this country.” Either the CDC is mistaken or there is some other explanation for the reported outbreak.

An explanation that the medical establishment and presstitutes never mention is one that independent experts do mention: The new “outbreak” consists of adverse reactions to the vaccine.  The “outbreak” could also be caused by “shedding” from vaccinated people.

Dr. Robert Malone, who pioneered the mRNA technology, has provided data that clearly show that the countries with the smallest percentage of their population vaccinated have the fewest number of new Covid cases. Countries with the largest percentages of population vaccinated have surging numbers of new Covid cases —

How can this be? Only if it is the vaccine that is producing a new outbreak consisting of adverse reactions. Remember, a lawsuit has been filed based on a CDC whistleblower’s publicly released information that the CDC is knowingly understating the deaths from the vaccines by a factor of 5. In other words, the deaths caused by the vaccines that are known to the CDC are five times higher than the figure released.

Do not expect the presstitutes or the corrupt medical establishment to investigate any claim that is outside the official narrative.

But do be aware that the official narrative is under knowledgeable and total attack and not only from specific attacks from many individual scientists and doctors, such as Dr. Robert Malone. Dr. David Martin has a total attack on every aspect of the narrative. It is beyond my ability to assess the validity of Dr. David Martin’s expose, but I am able to see that his attack is knowledge-based and rests on extensive and long-term research. I recommend it to you so that you are at least aware of the possibility that you have been deceived by those you mistakenly trusted and that you might pay for the deception with your health and your life. Here is David Martin’s expose of the Covid Deception:

Miami Herald Editorial:

DeSantis is so over Florida’s COVID pandemic. He shouldn’t be. Here’s why | Editorial

By the Miami Herald Editorial BoardJuly 20, 2021 06:00 AM,

In April, hundreds of protesters gathered on the beach n Fort Lauderdale to protest COVID mask mandates. Daniel A. Varela

There are two different realities in Florida.

In the governor’s mansion and the state Capitol, Florida has beat the COVID-19 pandemic. The real problem is Dr. Anthony Fauci and mask mandates, not the eye-popping spike in new cases over the past weeks.

In the rest of the state, especially in hot spots like Miami-Dade County, hospitals are seeing a surge of patients. Florida accounts for 20 percent of all new coronavirus infections in the nation, with the more transmissible delta variant finding vulnerable people, mostly those who did not get vaccinated.

In this clash of realities, those of us in these hotspots are left with little to combat the virus. That’s because, in May, Gov. DeSantis suspended all local COVID-19 restrictions and signed a law making it virtually impossible for cities and counties to enact new ones.

When that happened, the Herald Editorial Board proclaimed that by tying the hands of local officials, DeSantis and the Legislature were telling communities“tough luck.”

In the following weeks, it looked like maybe we overreacted.

We’re at risk

Vaccines became widely available, and we learned more about how highly effective they are at preventing serious illness. The number of cases dropped. “Delta” was nothing more than the name of an airline or the fourth letter in the Greek alphabet. People quickly dropped wearing masks indoors — and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention said that is OK as long as you are fully vaccinated. Local governments relaxed restrictions.

This was meant to be our summer of freedom.

Turns out, we didn’t overreact.

The state now has the fourth-highest per-capita hospitalization rate in the country (Almost all hospitalizations and deaths have been among unvaccinated people nationally, according to the CDC). Immunizations have slowed, which was expected as more people got their shots but millions of Floridians who are eligible have chosen not to get vaccinated out of fear, ideology, misinformation, complacency or lack of access.

When asked on Monday what he planned to do to get more shots in the arms of Floridians, DeSantis blamed “quote-unquote experts” for distrust of vaccinations and “misinformation and a lot of bad advice that’s been given by some of these experts over the last year,” the Sun Sentinel reported.

DeSantis’ response does nothing to help communities fighting rising infections and only makes certain groups more wary of health authorities.

‘Mitigation measures’

U.S. Surgeon General Vivek Murthy told ABC News over the weekend that “it’s very reasonable” for places with low vaccination rates and a rising number of cases to adopt “more mitigation measures” such as the mask mandate that Los Angeles County, California, reinstated over the weekend. He added that wouldn’t be “contradictory to the guidance the CDC issued” on masks.

It seems reasonable to allow Miami Beach to control the size of crowds at local nightclubs and bars or for the county to reconsider a mask mandate and social-distancing measures if we continue to see cases surge.

But “tough luck” — that’s not going to happen.

The law DeSantis signed in May, SB 2006, gives him the authority to invalidate a local emergency order that “unnecessarily restricts individual rights or liberties.” The governor’s campaign has been selling T-shirts and drink koozies emblazoned with “Don’t Fauci my Florida” — there’s not doubt he would exercise that authority with gusto.

Miami-Dade’s case rate jumped to 242 per 100,000 people last week from 150 the week before, and test positivity grew from 5.4 percent to 7.4 percent despite the county having the largest percentage of people who have received at least one vaccine dose (75 percent). [ The Miami Herald’s editors do not notice the problem of a new outbreak in an area with 75% of the population vaccinated! ]

Experts suspect groups with low immunization rates, such as younger people, are behind this surge. But knowing that for sure is hard because the state isn’t releasing county-by-county demographic information on vaccinations. The state also stopped classifying deaths by county, releasing hospital data and reporting coronavirus numbers on a daily basis, switching to weekly reports. That made it harder to get a real picture of the pandemic, but perhaps that’s the intention. Burying Florida’s COVID-19 stats is the governor’s MO, as it was throughout 2020.

So, if anyone asks, Florida has beat the virus.

Sure, more than 38,000 Floridians have died since the beginning of the pandemic.

But let’s just call that a footnote.

Anti-mask protesters march down Las Olas Beach in Fort Lauderdale

Activists gather to participate in an “End Of The Pandemic March South Florida” rally in Las Olas Beach in Fort Lauderdale, Florida, on Saturday, August 15, 2020. By Matias J. Ocner

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