So basically, unless you were a total statistical tech geek, there is no way that you could have caught them with such blatant data manipulation. I mean at least the climate warmistas try to cover their tracks with come kind of an excuse.
BTW if you like this stuff, real news, please sign up as a follower, I might actually think someone is listening and keep doing this.
They never thought that "she" would lose. And they never thought that a citizen scientist would be archiving their data in real time. BOOM.
Between 3-17-2020 and 4-21-2020 they added 31,891 Deaths into the "Record". They did not reclassify them or something to that effect, they just made them up.
This deserves a congressional investigation.
On April 9th, I downloaded some data files from CDC, and did analysis on them and wrote an article, which is here.
I archived, an uploaded to Box so I could share the actual data with anyone who wanted it.
Here is the Excel (CSV actually, but saved into Excel) from box from that article
Above is the SMOKING GUN
The 5-1-2020 CSV Download, Saved at Excel, I added in the 3-17-20 data side by side from Week 40 to Week 17, so I could do math on the reported numbers. The side by side comparison is in the image directly below, click on it for a larger view.
Only up to March 17th, There has been criminal manipulation of the Data Set,
by Adding in 31,891 Deaths
Noted that when I visited the site today, 5-1-20, that they had added a large "Disclaimer" pop up window, and I copied that and put it at far bottom, for the record.
For the record, screen cap comparison of their chart presentation.
I have not vetted this source, and could not find this exact table on the CDC website, so take it for what it is worth.
Apparently CDC has revised the CV numbers and the 55k alleged CV deaths were actually flu! I can’t believe they are admitting it, but it is officially on CDC website.https://t.co/Z7eAxmNQ4A pic.twitter.com/Jpr6YObXzS— Phyllis Camera (@CameraPhyllis) May 1, 2020
stock here ---- this was added in sometime between 4-7-20 and 5-1-20
National Center for Health Statistics Mortality Surveillance System-The National Center for Health Statistics (NCHS) collects and disseminates the Nation's official vital statistics. NCHS collects death certificate data from state vital statistics offices for virtually all deaths occurring in the United States. Pneumonia and influenza (P&I) deaths are identified based on ICD-10 multiple cause of death codes.
NCHS Mortality Surveillance System data are presented by the week the death occurred at the national, state, and HHS Region levels.
Data on the percentage of deaths due to P&I on a national level are released two weeks after the week of death to allow for collection of enough data to produce a stable percentage.
States and HHS regions with less than 20% of the expected total deaths (average number of total deaths reported by week during 2008-2012) will be marked as insufficient data. Collection of complete data is not expected at the time of initial report, and a reliable percentage of deaths due to P&I is not anticipated at the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services region or state level within this two week period.
The data for earlier weeks are continually revised and the proportion of deaths due to P&I may increase or decrease as new and updated death certificate data are received by NCHS.
The seasonal baseline of P&I deaths is calculated using a periodic regression model that incorporates a robust regression procedure applied to data from the previous five years.
An increase of 1.645 standard deviations above the seasonal baseline of P&I deaths is considered the “epidemic threshold,” i.e., the point at which the observed proportion of deaths attributed to pneumonia or influenza was significantly higher than would be expected at that time of the year in the absence of substantial influenza-related mortality. Baselines and thresholds are calculated at the national and regional level and by age group.
For more information on pneumonia and influenza mortality surveillance please visit: http://www.cdc.gov/flu/weekly/overview.htm#Mortality
* The 10 U.S. Department of Health and Human Services regions include the following jurisdictions. Region 1: Connecticut, Maine, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, Rhode Island, and Vermont; Region 2: New Jersey, New York, Puerto Rico, and the U.S. Virgin Islands; Region 3: Delaware, District of Columbia, Maryland, Pennsylvania, Virginia, and West Virginia; Region 4: Alabama, Florida, Georgia, Kentucky, Mississippi, North Carolina, South Carolina, and Tennessee; Region 5: Illinois, Indiana, Michigan, Minnesota, Ohio, and Wisconsin; Region 6: Arkansas, Louisiana, New Mexico, Oklahoma, and Texas; Region 7: Iowa, Kansas, Missouri, and Nebraska; Region 8: Colorado, Montana, North Dakota, South Dakota, Utah, and Wyoming; Region 9: Arizona, California, Hawaii, Nevada, American Samoa, Northern Mariana Islands, Federated States of Micronesia, Guam, Marshall Islands, and Palau; Region 10: Alaska, Idaho, Oregon, and Washington.