Mirrored from Roman Bystrianyk, 23-1-2023 (10min). Data Hidden in Plain Sight. In our fast-paced, technologically-advanced world, access to limitless amounts of information has never been greater. However, with this abundance of information comes a great deal of complexity and confusion. Because we can get overwhelmed, we often leave the interpretation of this avalanche of data to those that we might believe are experts.
Unfortunately, the interpretation of facts and events can be manipulated and shaped by those in power to often reinforce their preconceived notions and serve their own agendas. Governments, institutions, companies, and organizations often try to control the narrative to maintain their hold on power and secure their profits, using the media as a tool to shape public opinion.
As informed citizens, it is our responsibility to critically evaluate the information we are presented with, to question its authenticity and validity, and to seek out the truth. By using our innate intelligence to educate ourselves and break free from their control, we can empower ourselves to make informed decisions and take control of our own destinies.
One area of particular interest to us is the topic of infectious diseases. By studying historical data, we can gain a deeper understanding of how these diseases have affected populations in the past and see if the measures taken to prevent or treat them were effective or necessary. This knowledge can help us make better decisions and take appropriate actions to protect ourselves and our communities.
Vital Statistics of the United States.
Office of National Statistics.
Report to The Honourable Sir George Cornewall Lewis, 1860.
Essay on Vaccination by Charles T. Pearce, MD.
62nd Annual Return of the Registrar General, 1899.
Death Rates for Measles 1900-1960, Vital Statistics of the United States 1940-1960, p. 85, https://www.cdc.gov/nchs/data/vsus/vsrates1940_60.pdf
John Gerald Fitzgerald, Peter Gillespie, and Harry Mill Lancaster, An Introduction to the Practice of Preventive Medicine, 1922, C.V. Mosby Company, p. 197.
“Smallpox in the United States: Its decline and geographic distribution,” Public Health Reports, vol. 55, no. 50, December 13, 1940, pp. 2303-2312.
“2 Inches Taller . . . 15 Pounds Heavier,” Life, June 2, 1941, p. 71.
Handbook of Labor Statistics, 1941 Edition, US Department of Labor, pp. 396–397.
Have you seen my video on disease and vaccine history? https://odysee.com/@RomanBystrianyk:1/The-Germ-Paradigm-Trap:7
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