by Jon Rappoport
June 27, 2012
Jon Rappoport was a
candidate for a US Congressional seat in the 29th
District of California. Nominated for a Pulitzer Prize,
he has worked as an investigative reporter for 30 years,
writing articles on politics, medicine, and health for
CBS Healthwatch, LA Weekly, Spin Magazine, Stern, and
other newspapers and magazines in the US and Europe.
Jon has delivered
lectures and seminars on global politics, health, logic,
and creative power to audiences around the world.
In my years as an investigative medical reporter, I've developed a
rule of thumb when dealing with the US Centers for Disease Control:
If they're not lying, they're lying.
I've found this guideline works out well. It's almost magic.
For example, at the so-called height of
the Swine Flu epidemic, in
the summer of 2009, CBS News exposed the fact that the CDC, in an
egregious dereliction of its duty, had stopped counting Swine Flu
cases. The CDC just assumed people arriving at hospitals or doctors'
offices with anything resembling the flu had Swine Flu.
Therefore, the CDC really didn't have
the faintest idea how many people in America had Swine Flu. Yet,
soon after this CBS report broke, the CDC issued a mind-boggling
announcement plucked out of thin air: there were undoubtedly 10
MILLION people in the US infected with Swine Flu.
No evidence. No test results. No facts.
Just scare tactics. As in: "You must get vaccinated."
Well, they're bloviating again, in a choice bit of revisionist
A new CDC study, published in the Lancet Infectious Diseases
Journal, states that the final global figure for Swine Flu deaths,
18,500, was grossly underestimated. The new and far more precise
figure is... 25,000? No. 50,000? No. 100,000?
But wait. It actually might be as high as 575,400, say the
What kind of rabbit hat is the CDC pulling those numbers from? The
hat is called "a computer model" or a "statistical model."
This is code for:
"We devised algorithms, equations,
and charts which no one will bother to examine or assess or
judge. Trust us. We're the pros."
False computer models
used to engineer social fraud
It's well known that computer models can be created and spun to
achieve a wide variety of outcomes, depending on, for example, the
result one favors from the get-go.
Models of global warming have come under
withering attack on that basis.
In typical bungling CDC fashion, the researchers have left clues
about their work.
The study authors write,
"Diagnostic specimens are not always
obtained from people who die with influenza and the viruses
might no longer be detectable by the time of death in some
You might want to read that sentence
"We don't know what we're talking
about when we jack up the estimates on deaths from Swine Flu
because, well, there are a lot of dead people who died without
ever having been tested for the H1N1 Swine Flu virus, and we
can't dig up their bodies now and run the tests. But our
computer models can somehow perform post-mortem exams."
"Many, many people died without
anyone knowing whether they had Swine Flu. So naturally we'll
assume they did."
This is called science, and American tax
dollars pay for it. They pay for an agency, the CDC, that is tasked
with scaring Americans into getting vaccines, no matter what. Even
if a re-write of history is necessary.
You see, after all the whipped-up hysteria, in 2009, when the CDC
and the World Health Organization told us that a great horror, the
H1N1 virus, was stalking the globe and mowing people down left and
right with Swine Flu, the final mortality figure, worldwide, was an
extreme embarrassment to these agencies.
It was especially embarrassing because,
well, the World Health Organization claims that, every year, between
250,000 and 500,000 people die from ordinary regular seasonal flu.
This is not called a pandemic that could
wipe out humankind. But when 18,500 people die of Swine Flu, this is
called a Level 6 Pandemic, the highest danger category the World
Health Organization can declare.
The CDC also announced today that, in 2009, the Swine Flu virus was
"the predominant virus."
In other words, we are supposed to
believe, again, with no evidence, that most people who died that
year from flu died from Swine Flu. Or to put it another way, in 2009
the usual seasonal flu viruses that circulate decided to take a
holiday and give the new kid on the block, Swine Flu, H1N1, a chance
to spread his wings and see what he could do.
These viruses are cordial to one another. When a new one comes
along, the others make room. They have a conference (thankfully not
supported with tax monies) and they come to a consensus.
In some media outlets, the AFP story on this new CDC Swine Flu study
included an interesting final sentence, and in at least one other
major outlet, the final sentence was omitted.
"The Council of Europe accused the
agency [the World Health Organization] of causing unjustified
scare and a waste of public money [in their launch and handling
of the Swine Flu debacle.]"
Nothing to see there, just move along.
Listen to the CDC and the World Health
Organization and obey. Do what they tell you to do. They know stuff;
you don't. They're brilliant; you're a robot. Line up and take your
If you swallow all that, I have stunning condos for sale on