This is Part 5 – the conclusion – of Covid-19: Sceptics Have Reasons.
A closer look at the situation highlights that the virus alone is not half as dangerous as claimed, while the countermeasures have been, and will continue to be, disastrous for the general population. Every negative statistic has increased: anxiety, depression, overdoses, suicide, unemployment, small business closures, delays to medical care, school failures, debt, poverty, hunger…
Have you looked at the real impact of Covid-19 on life expectancy? You will find that the measures compound actual habits and circumstances that shorten your life: fear, loneliness, poor diet, vitamin deficiencies, etc.
Facts, not fear, should drive pandemic responses. While the application of science and technology must be guided by morals and ethics.
Don’t take my word for it. Follow the links (I’ve done my best to vet them); call out lies and inaccuracies. This is about your life, your job, your business, your children – it’s important. We should not just do unprecedented, unproven things because we are told to. Especially when the cost is massive. The words of authorities/experts are not inherently good. If you ignore everything else, then I recommend you at least read these four articles:
- Covid-19 and the Political Utility of Fear
- Lies, Damned Lies and Statistics: Manufacturing the Crisis
- The Great Covid Class War
- Covid-19: politicisation, “corruption,” and suppression of science
- Biochemist, pharmacologist, and ex-VP of Pfizer, Michael Yeadon (thrown off social media, why?)
- Emeritus of the Johannes-Gutenberg-University, director of the Institute for Medical Microbiology Sucharit Bhakdi
- Epidemiologist Carl Hanegan
- Biologist Beda M Stadler
- Professor of medicine, epidemiologist John P A Ioannidis
- Former German parliamentary science expert Wolfgang Wodarg
- Pathologist Roger Hodkinson
- Pathologist John Lee
- Microbiologist Didier Raoult
- Biophysicist Michael Levitt
I’ll end with a personal testimony of what’s lost. I mainly hung out with four other guys during high school. We had a system to eat lunch together. Each of us brought four slices. We’d open one lunchbox every round. There were five rounds. To ensure everyone ate the same amount, every round, two people shared half. Every person gave half once. And received half once. It was fair. It was fun.
Will children ever do that again?
We are not just vectors of disease. We are people. People taken for a ride far too often.