Swine Flu, Vaccines, and Mind Control – Part 2

Posted on Thu 10/08/2009 by


This article is the second in a multi-part series to monitor and explain the swine flu, vaccines, and mind control.

Let’s look further into the deaths of children. WebMD says that the CDC reported “A third of the 36 kids who died of H1N1 swine flu by last August had no underlying medical condition.” WebMD asserts that 92% of the children who died did in fact have underlying medical conditions, especially those with cerebral palsy or other neurological disorders. Staph and strep seem to conincide, at least sometimes, with the presence and complications of swine flu.

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An MSNBC article from September 3, 2009 provides additional information. 80% of the children who died from swine flu were over age 5 and two-thirds had a neurological condition before the swine flu. The CDC’s director, Dr. Tom Friedman, admitted that the swine flu is no more dangerous to kids than the seasonal flu, although he said the “jury is still out” on whether it’s LESS dangerous. “Through Aug. 8, there were 477 total swine flu deaths, including 36 in children” (13.25%). The totals are now up to 550 deaths, 60 of which were children (9.2%). The percentage of all swine flu deaths in children appears to be decreasing! In this same article, MSNBC reports that the CDC estimates about 1 million infections in the United States, but as we already know, the CDC does not keep track of actual numbers.

In another MSNBC piece, dated September 4, 2009, the World Health Organization gives the number of deaths during the previous week as 625, with a grand total of 2,837 since the swine flu began in Mexico. Lab-confirmed cases are at 254,206. That gives us a .011% chance of dying from swine flu once infected. With a world population of about 6 billion, the chance of dying from swine flu is .00004%.

The Center for Disease Control says that seasonal flu normally sends 200,000 people to the hospital and kills about 36,000 each year. So far, swine flu has killed less than 3,000 people worldwide, even though it’s flu season somewhere in the world at any given point in time. Australia, for instance, is just coming out of their flu season. That country’s rate of flu infections and deaths remained consistent with previous years, begging the question of whether those deaths were attributable to seasonal flu.

What does Reuters have to say? On September 16, 2009, a report says “The death rate from the pandemic H1N1 swine flu is likely lower than earlier estimates … [and] “It’s mildest in kids,” quoting Dr. Marc Lipsitch of Harvard University.

Continue to Part 3.

Other articles:

Part 1 Part 4 Part 5 Part 6 Part 7