Research by an independent statistician, who goes by the pseudonym of John Dee, appears to confirm what many have suspected since the beginning of the Covid-19 pseudopandemic; that the government narrative about the disease is a confidence trick.
John Dee looked at more than 160,000 admissions via the Emergency Department of a busy hospital. His analysis shows that, for an unnamed NHS trust, between 1 January 2021 and 13 June 2021, of the 2,102 admissions coded as Covid-19, only 9.7% (204) had any supporting diagnosis of symptomatic disease.
For the remaining 90.3% (1,899) there was no discernible, clinical reason to describe them as Covid-19 patients. However, they were all admitted for the following reason:
Disease caused by 2019 novel coronavirus.
John Dee audit analysis concluded:
The ED electronic patient record system is awash with asymptomatic/false positive admissions that primarily require emergency care for non-COVID diseases and conditions whilst their data record is flagged as COVID.
These findings cast significant doubt upon the previous assumption that NHS admission and mortality data would “abide by expectation in terms of outcome and clinical diagnosis.” It seems to have fallen short of this expectation by some distance. Consequently, this casts considerable doubt on other “official” statistics we have been given.
For example, the recent Office of National Statistics (ONS) report on the distribution of Covid-19 mortality statistics by vaccination status are highly dubious. Dee’s research leaves a huge question mark over all official claims of Covid-19 mortality. Unless these issues are addressed, there is very little reason to accept any government or mainstream media (MSM) stories about the so-called pandemic.
This includes recent assertions about an alleged pandemic of the unvaccinated and Public Health England’s modelled prediction of vaccine efficacy. The data these claims are based upon cannot be deemed reliable and lend further weight to concerns that there is no statistical basis for politicians’ statements about vaccine efficacy.
John Dee’s audit analysis has profound implications. It requires validation and others must have access to the anonymised NHS ICD10 coded admissions data, complete with corresponding diagnosis, in order to carry out broader study. If, for any reason, the NHS or other official sources withhold this information, it only adds credibility to Dee’s findings.