Nothing seems to add up... the stats seem to be lying...

Right from the beginning there have been large scale inconsistencies from the Government that have cast doubt on how they are using statistics and the ways in which they are calculating cases and deaths. A difference between those who died directly versus indirectly is still not being distinguished. The vast majority of people with the virus have been older and died with other co-morbidities, making it unclear the degree to which the virus affected them.

By now we are fully aware that in May 40,000 self test kits were dispatched to peoples' homes but never returned in order to convince the public that testing targets were being met.

Then later that month we found out that there were tens of thousands of incidents of any one patient being tested more than once which inflated stats for positive test results.

In the latest news we now know that Public Health England (PHE) has been caught fudging daily updates on Coronavirus death toll in England by the lack of a cut-off between time of testing and date of death. This effectively means that somebody may have recovered from Covid-19 many months ago and gone on to die from other illnesses, fatalities or pre-existing comorbidities and yet still have been recorded dying as if from Covid-19.

This statistical flaw was uncovered and reported by the Center for Evidence-Based Medicine (CEBM):

The academics wrote: “It seems that PHE regularly looks for people on the NHS database who have ever tested positive, and simply checks to see if they are still alive or not. PHE does not appear to consider how long ago the Covid test result was, nor whether the person has been successfully treated in hospital and discharged to the community.”

There is now clear evidence that the statistics are not adding up and that the official figures we are being told may not be reliable at all. We take this opportunity to remind everybody that the vast majority of people do not end up being hospitalised as a result of Covid-19 and that 'Cases' do not equate to deaths: