Coronavirus Case and Death Counts in the United States Are Shockingly Low

Between unclear math and misreported/incorrectly reported Coronavirus cases, light seems to be shining on this subject. Aggressively promoted “precautions” seem to now be more inauthentic than previously thought.

The following below is a mere preview of the Washington Times content sourced at the bottom of this post.

Johns Hopkins University of Medicine’s Coronavirus Resource Center, as of April 13 at 7:02 a.m., reported 557,590 confirmed cases of the new coronavirus in the United States and 22,109 deaths due to COVID-19, the disease caused by the virus.

The current population of the United States, according to WorldOMeters.info, is just over 330 million.

Do the math. That means 0.17 percent of America’s population has been infected by the coronavirus. That means 0.007 percent of America’s population has died from the coronavirus — we think.

The health wonks — and billionaire philanthropists who are focused on making vaccines for the world — say the precautions of these last few weeks have saved us, and the precautions to come will save us even more.

The numbers on coronavirus are ridiculously low. The justification for shutting businesses, closing schools, mandating social distancing, shuttering churches and congregations — arresting pastors and park-goers and people who stand too close to others — the justification for all is to keep the coronavirus numbers low, to keep Americans safe and healthy and free of sickness and death. Specifically, 0.17 and 0.007 percentages of the population low

Sure. Except the math doesn’t really add up. The math, in other words, is fuzzy.

And living on a “what if” of unclear, panicking predictions isn’t exactly living. It’s surviving. It’s surviving in misery.

It’s high time for America to return to living — before there’s nothing worth living for in America any more.

We can and still could easily justify a Coronavirus-like panic with influenza… but we aren’t doing that now are we? Read more below:

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