• Jillian McKoy

    Senior Writer/Editor SPH School News, Office of Communications and Marketing

    Jillian McKoy is a senior writer and editor in the SPH Office of Communications and Marketing; she can be reached at jpmckoy@bu.edu. Profile

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There are 6 comments on Uncovering COVID-19’s Hidden Deaths in the United States

  1. An interesting fact to consider. The number of life insurance claims was flat through the pandemic. So at least in working age adults the excess mortality somehow did not manifest itself. Then in 2021, the number of claims rose by 40%. Why would that be the case? Delayed medical procedures and the promotion of certain experimental injections are my primary suspects.

    What is more reliable insurance data or the data from CDC that has patents on coronaviruses and funding from all big pharma with CDC presidents typically landing a lucrative job in the industry upon “serving” the nation?

  2. Hey BU, it appears this comment ^^^ violates your guidelines. Hopefully you will actually abide by them and remove it.

    “Boston University moderates comments to facilitate an *informed*, substantive, civil conversation. Abusive, profane, self-promotional, *misleading*, *incoherent* or off-topic comments will be rejected.”

  3. In December 2021, my mom was admitted to a hospital in Baton Rouge, La., with covid-19 symptoms along with three or four other assisted-living residents with similar symptoms. She died a few days later on January 4, 2022, and the death certificate says the cause of death was “natural” due to “chronic lymphocytic leukemia” (she actually had no disabling characteristics for this disease except a low white-blood count all her life). The leukemia mentioned did not kill her. But that is what it implies since there are no other contributing causes listed. This, I would say, was an obvious deceptive way to not report her covid-19 death.

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