WD by Plandemic 2

                       Hydroxychloroquine Cover Up

Kevin Shipp July 27, 2020 

Multiple doctors and research facilities have concluded, based in clinical trials, that hydroxychloroquine, combined with Zinc, shows significant improvement and recovery in patients infected with COVID-19. A recent medical researcher stated that 10s of 1000s of lives could have been saved if this information was not concealed and the FDA was not politically manipulated. Why is this being covered up?

1. Pfizer, Gates, Fauci and others stand to make billions from what they now claim are multiple necessary vaccines that must be administered per person. Hydroxychloroquine is cheap and readily available. No one makes any significant money from it.

2. The DNC does not want to admit Trump was right about the drug. The Democratic party is willing to let people die rather then admit that non-political doctors and medical studies back up what Trump said on national TV. The DNC and its affiliated media organizations will do anything to stop Trump from being re-elected.

Whether you are a Trump supporter or not, this should make the hair stand up on the back of your neck.

Attribution: http://The original uploader was Vargklo at English Wikipedia. / Public domain



6:36 p.m. ET, May 26, 2020
Chicago requesting $56 million for coronavirus contact tracing 
From CNN's Artemis Moshtaghian
Chicago is requesting $56 million to hire at least 600 contact tracers, according to a statement from Mayor Lori Lightfoot.

The funding – which will come from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and the Illinois Department of Public Health – will be used to train and certify contact tracers to fight Covid-19 in areas hardest hit by the pandemic, Lightfoot said.

Chicago officials hope to expand contact tracing at the community level and will focus their efforts “in areas of high economic hardship," according to a statement by the city.

Lightfoot said in the statement that the proposal "represents a win-win for our city by both stemming the spread of COVID-19 among our most-impacted communities, as well as addressing the underlying health inequities these same communities have faced for generations."

“Thanks to our close community partnerships, our work to expand our contact tracing workforce will also empower these same individuals to apply their new skills towards long-term career opportunities in our healthcare economy, and strengthen ability to become the inclusive, equitable city we all know we can be," she continued.

Contact tracers hired through this initiative will also be able to pursue higher education through an “Earn-and-Learn program,” which the city said will give them “the ability to pursue stable, middle-income jobs that can support their livelihoods beyond the height of the pandemic.”

Contact tracers will be paid $20 an hour, with supervisors earning $24 an hour, the city said. The positions will also have health care benefits.


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CDC Says Possibly 'Less Than Half' Of Positive Antibody Tests Are Correct

Tommy BeerForbes Staff
Updated May 26, 2020, 07:56pm EDT


In updated guidance posted on its website over the weekend, the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention acknowledged an inability to accurately determine if individuals had been infected with Covid-19 via antibody tests; if the test is used in a population where prevalence is low, it's possible that "less than half of those testing positive will truly have antibodies."

ST PETERSBURG, RUSSIA - MAY 20, 2020: A healthcare worker performs laboratory tests which detect ... [+] PETER KOVALEV/TASS

There are two kinds of Covid-19 tests: molecular diagnostic tests, which can identify people with active infections, even when they have no symptoms, and antibody, or serology, tests, which indicate that a person was infected at some point in the past.

According to Christopher Farnsworth, an instructor of pathology and immunology at Washington University School of Medicine, "antibody testing is really helpful in monitoring how widely a virus has spread within a community. Such testing could help determine how many people have recovered from the virus, even if they never had symptoms."

Thus, antibody tests could potentially play a very important role if and when schools should reopen, or when professional sports will return.

However, the CDC has acknowledged that antibody testing can frequently be inaccurate, especially in populations where there is a low prevalence of the coronavirus. 

In fact, under certain scenarios, “less than half of those testing positive will truly have antibodies,” the agency says.

This is particularly dangerous because it could lead to individuals believing they have been infected with the coronavirus, and acting as if they have immunity, when that is not the case.


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As a result, the CDC advises that antibody test results should not be used to make decisions related to schools, dormitories, or correctional facilities, and that testing shouldn't be used to determine immune status in individuals.

98,717: That's the number of Americans that have died from coronavirus as of Tuesday afternoon, according to Johns Hopkins University data. 

"The viral testing is to understand how many people are getting infected, while antibody testing is like looking in the rearview mirror. The two tests are totally different signals," Ashish Jha, professor of Global Health at Harvard, told The Atlantic last week. 

A positive test indicates an individual has produced antibodies in response to a previous infection. Still, it does not definitively tell us whether those antibodies will protect that person from getting re-infected. Fortunately, according to the CDC, recurrence of Covid-19 illness appears to be very uncommon, suggesting that the presence of antibodies "could confer at least short-term immunity to infection with SARS-CoV-2."

Coronavirus Antibody Tests Aren’t The ‘Get Out Of Jail Free’ Card Many Hope For (Forbes)

Interim Guidelines for COVID-19 Antibody Testing (CDC)

Antibody tests might be wrong half the time, CDC advises (CDC)

Experts urge caution in interpreting COVID-19 antibody tests (Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis)

Rollout of antibody tests met with confusion, little oversight (CNN) 

'How Could the CDC Make That Mistake?' (The Atlantic)