Zika freaka: the other shoe drops: lying about case numbers

Suppose the actual number of cases of microcephaly (babies born with small heads and brain impairment) are much fewer than reported?
Then all efforts to explain some ‘extraordinary, unusual, dire, and sudden situation’ are misguided, are based on a lie.
Then we would have to backtrack and conceive of what is happening in Brazil in a whole different way.
I was waiting for this one. I’ve been investigating so-called epidemics since 1987. And over and over, I’ve seen health authorities lie about case numbers. Sometimes, they just make up incredible numbers out of thin air – as with Swine Flu, for example. In the fall of 2009, the US Centers for Disease Control estimated there were, get this, 22 million cases in the US.
And that was after Sharyl Attkisson, then a star investigative reporter for CBS News, found out the CDC had actually stopped counting Swine Flu cases. Why did they stop? Because the overwhelming number of blood samples from likely Swine Flu patients sent to labs came back negative for Swine Flu or any flu. So the CDC doubled down and decided to tell a real whopper. That’s an old propaganda trick. Tell a gigantic lie and people will salute it.
How about Zika? Microcephaly (babies with abnormally small heads and brain damage) is supposed to be the result of the Zika virus, which for 60 years has caused, at worst, mild illness.

This post was published at Jon Rappoport on January 31, 2016.

 

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