COVID-19 deaths may have been overreported, in some cases by as much as 500%, according to a Full Measure investigation.
In Colorado, homicide-suicide deaths were counted as COVID-19 casualties because they were listed in a database of people who had tested positive for COVID-19 within 28 days of their death.
Someone who died “with” COVID-19 may be counted as a death among COVID-19 cases, even if the virus had nothing to do with their death.
In Alameda County, California, when they removed deaths that weren’t directly caused by COVID-19 from their official count, the number of “COVID” deaths dropped by 25%.
May 1, 2021, the CDC stopped monitoring most COVID-19 infections among vaccinated people.
The end result is that there’s no way to know how many people have been infected, including among the vaccinated, and how the virus is spreading; it’s possible the CDC stopped tracking most COVID-19 cases among the vaccinated in order to obscure just how commonly the vaccines are failing.