COVID 'KILLING FIELDS': Did we kill enough people with the COVID gene injection? Would this impact elections going forward? Both the manufactured virus & mRNA vaccine? US census bureau is over target
by Paul Alexander
Pandemic Disrupted Historical Mortality Patterns, Caused Largest Jump in Deaths in 100 Years; virus killed 'low hanging fruit' vulnerable 'elderly' elderly & vaccine + sedation, ventilation, midazolam
Dr. Oskoui asked me an important question such that were enough people killed that would disrupt the underlying demographics and thus potentially elections for the future? Not just elections I think he was saying, but our lives in general. I think he has hit on a key question we must not overlook for our lives, society, the future may have been changed completely, irreversibly.
I argue not just the virus at its lethality point (initial Wuhan legacy and mid 2002 etc. if we accept what was reported), but also the COVID gene injection vaccine. I argue the vaccine has inflicted that type of demographic altering shift. Deep, structural, maybe forever. Why? Well, deaths in the United States increased by 19% between 2019 and 2020 following the onset of the COVID-19 pandemic in March 2020 — the largest spike in mortality in 100 years.
Combined with the killing of our elderly in the hospitals with devastating care, poor treatment, and the COVID protocol of ensuring a positive test (fraud PCR test with false positives), admitting, sedating with diamorphine and midazolam, liver and kidney toxic Remdesivir, and intubating and ventilation. Our elderly were killed by our governments, hospital CEOs and doctors. History will record this very dark period as a ‘KILLING FIELDS’. We killed our elderly and they died in misery, alone, suffering, no human touch, scared.
And deaths remained elevated in 2021 as the threat of the COVID-19 pandemic continued, according to the U.S. Census Bureau’s July 1, 2021, population estimates.
County-level estimates were released today and national estimates in December.
Prior to the pandemic, mortality patterns were predictable. Deaths had been increasing slowly but steadily. Additionally, mortality followed a seasonal trend, peaking in the winter months. Over the past two years, COVID-19 has disrupted these patterns and it is unclear when or if the regularities of pre-pandemic mortality will return.’