Arguing over what the most accurate COVID fatality count may be is an exercise in futility without
intimate knowledge of case history and accompanying certificates of death, and it is the exact reason
we entrust these determinations to the skill of our licensed professionals.
With the inclusion of probable fatalities and significant changes made to how
certificates of death are recorded exclusively for
COVID-19 , scientific objectivity demands that we
acknowledge the data presented is inaccurate.
Federal agencies have a legal obligation to
provide the most accurate data to the public, fellow agencies, and policy makers they are advising, and they have a responsibility to abide by
every federal law. This responsibility to collect,
analyze, and publish data accurately, transparently,
and with unquestionable integrity increases exponentially during a national crisis.
It is concerning that the CDC may have willfully
failed to collect, analyze, and publish accurate data
used by elected officials to develop public health
policy for a nation in crisis.
Further federal investigation is justified by the
magnitude of the crisis and the collateral damage
generated by policies based upon projection data
that was unproven and never peer reviewed. If the
data being reported was indeed compromised by
the CDC’s perplexing decision to abandon proven
data collection and reporting practices in favor of
untested methods, then all public health policies
based upon these inaccurate data must be reexamined