What Really Killed Millions?
Denis Rancourt, PhD
The Iron Will Report (Truthcast #279)
Many researchers, who are not blinded by legacy media smoke and mirrors, have noticed the staggering increase in excess deaths over the last couple of years. Denis Rancourt has done extensive analysis of all-cause mortality with respect to time, place and demographics. He looked at these data because they are very objective. They don’t depend on uncertain diagnoses, incorrect sorting of comorbidities or financial incentives to call every cause of death “Covid.”
Here is what he found. Just after the pandemic was announced, there was a sudden spike in mortality confined to specific locations in widely separated areas on different continents at about the same time. Areas adjacent to these locations were almost untouched by the rise in deaths. At least thirty U.S. states had no spike, while others clearly did. increased in all age groups. Yes, more older people died, but that is almost always true—until now. There were no more excess deaths in people over eighty than in those under eighty.
During what Rancourt calls the “Covid period” (March 11, 2020 to almost the present), there were 1.3 million deaths in the U.S. but only twenty-five thousand (almost nothing) in Canada. So, if this illness was caused by a virus, it refused to cross the border between the U.S. and Canada? His painfully obvious conclusion, based on all the data, is that in this instance, there is no virus and no pathogen at all. This does not remotely look like what we would expect to see with a contagious virus that started in Wuhan and spread from there.
So, what generated the spikes in mortality? Rancourt does not go so far as to claim that there are no viruses at all, but he makes the case that the main cause since 2020 is government and medical interventions. He also points to studies showing how stress can affect health, especially in those who are already fragile. Noting that pneumonia has been one of the more common outcomes, Rancourt makes the interesting observation that we should stop calling the outbreak of disease in 1918 the “Spanish flu” because lung tissue samples from the victims of that time show microbial pneumonia, not a virus. In short, he shoots down the idea that two of the most infamous “viral outbreaks” had anything to do with a virus.
The increase in mortality also seems more prevalent in people uprooted and isolated by the government and medical overreactions to this fake pandemic. Those most affected are people moved from ICUs to make room for Covid cases; Covid cases whose access to medical care is severely restricted due to lockdowns; and people told to stay home because their jobs are “non-essential.” No human is healthy without a sense of purpose and social contact with other people.
From Rancourt’s perspective, it looks pretty clear that the excess mortality is not just some big, unintended coincidence. It is easy for me to see how our increasingly materialistic culture could be lured into agendas based solely on materialistic considerations. A number of influential billionaires have made no secret of the fact they think the world population needs to be drastically reduced. Such morally and spiritually lobotomized thinking is indefensible unless you are first convinced that you are non-essential and have no higher purpose. If those who endorse population reduction would lead by example, that could solve a lot of problems.
There are a number of theories about why people are dying, and I’m not completely convinced that Rancourt’s theory is the winner, but he clearly rules out the virus theory and I give that a thumbs UP.
This article appeared in Wise Traditions in Food, Farming and the Healing Arts, the quarterly journal of the Weston A. Price Foundation, Spring 2023🖨️ Print post