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Stanford Team Finds Evidence COVID-19 Mortality Rate is as Low as 0.2% (17 Times Lower Than WHO’s Estimate)

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By Sayer Ji | 19 April 2020

GREEN MEDIA INFO — A recent article published in the Wall Street Journal titled, “New Data Suggest the Coronavirus Isn’t as Deadly as We Thought,” confirms what I, and many who have been questioning the mainstream narrative on COVID have been saying since the lockdowns began: fatality statistics have been dramatically over-inflated due to the vast submerged iceberg of asymptomatic or mild cases that were never accounted for within the official statistics used as justification to shut down the entire country.

Ironically, even Dr. Fauci himself raised these concerns in his recent NEJM editorial on the topic, where he estimates that fatality rates may be 10x lower than official projections. Add to this the fact that the US Gov. Health Statistics Agency and WHO explicitly do not require objective validation of COVID-19 deaths, i.e., no virus testing is required, only “suspicion” that a person’s death was caused by coronavirus to be labeled as such on a death certificate, and you have a perfect storm of unsubstantiated hysteria, which for those who have been paying close attention, has played perfectly into the hands of the emerging medical police state and New World Order global governance agenda.

The WSJ report opens up as follows:

“The Covid-19 shutdowns have been based on the premise that the disease would kill more than two million Americans absent drastic actions to slow its spread. That model assumed case fatality rates—the share of infected people who die from the disease—of 1% to 3%. The World Health Organization’s estimated case-fatality rate was 3.4%.” 

However, the WSJ article goes on to explain how a preliminary study introduced by a team of Stanford researchers titled, “COVID-19 Antibody Seroprevalence in Santa Clara County, California,“ found that approximately 50 to 85 times more people have been infected by COVID-19 than official testing statistics have revealed, based on a recent sampling of blood antibodies for the virus in a cohort of 3,330 people living in Santa Clara County, California. […]

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