ChiefsPlanet Mobile
Page 7 of 31
« First < 34567 89101117 > Last »
Washington DC and The Holy Land>CDC: COVID-19 Deaths continue to Decline
Taco John 11:04 PM 07-08-2020


https://www.cdc.gov/nchs/nvss/vsrr/covid19/index.htm
[Reply]
oaklandhater 05:51 PM 07-09-2020

Ironic that my biggest tweet ever is just a photo of an eloquent obituary written by @kdurquiza. Here’s what we all can do:
- Follow Kristin’s account @MarkedbyCovid
- Subscribe to your local paper where these stories are being told
- Hold our politicians accountable in November

— Bill Scheel (@billyscheel) July 9, 2020

[Reply]
Bugeater 06:05 PM 07-09-2020
Originally Posted by oaklandhater:

Yes, some people have died from Covid. What is the fucking point of posting that shit?
[Reply]
Discuss Thrower 06:07 PM 07-09-2020
It's more likely that I'm either maimed, paralyzed or killed in a car accident en route to getting a drive-thru C-19 test than I am to be maimed, paralyzed or killed by C-19.
[Reply]
oaklandhater 06:10 PM 07-09-2020
Originally Posted by Bugeater:
Yes, some people have died from Covid. What is the ****ing point of posting that shit?
who does he blame ?



[Reply]
oaklandhater 06:11 PM 07-09-2020
Former Healthcare executive: Medicare for All could have helped the coronavirus outbreak in the US

https://thehill.com/hilltv/rising/50...he-coronavirus

in other news water is wet and america is a pathetic excuse for a country.
[Reply]
NinerDoug 06:12 PM 07-09-2020
Originally Posted by Discuss Thrower:
It's more likely that I'm either maimed, paralyzed or killed in a car accident en route to getting a drive-thru C-19 test than I am to be maimed, paralyzed or killed by C-19.
Well, there are about 37,000 automobile related fatalities in the United States every year.

There will likely be somewhere between 200,000 and 300,000 Covid-19 fatalities after a year of this shit.

So, I'm not sure your risk analysis pans out.
[Reply]
oaklandhater 06:14 PM 07-09-2020
Originally Posted by NinerDoug:
Well, there are about 37,000 automobile related fatalities in the United States every year.

There will likely be somewhere between 200,000 and 300,000 Covid-19 fatalities after a year of this shit.

So, I'm not sure your risk analysis pans out.
For 2016 specifically, National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) data shows 37,461 people were killed in 34,436 motor vehicle crashes, an average of 102 per day.


102 covid deaths a day would be a blessing at this point considering how bad things are getting.

https://www.worldometers.info/coronavirus/country/us/

USA is sitting at 945 today
[Reply]
Discuss Thrower 06:15 PM 07-09-2020
Originally Posted by NinerDoug:
Well, there are about 37,000 automobile related fatalities in the United States every year.

There will likely be somewhere between 200,000 and 300,000 Covid-19 fatalities after a year of this shit.

So, I'm not sure your risk analysis pans out.
What's more likely to kill a man in his mid-30s: the Rona or a car accident?
[Reply]
oaklandhater 06:16 PM 07-09-2020
Originally Posted by Discuss Thrower:
What's more likely to kill a man in his mid-30s: the Rona or a car accident?



Moving the goal post I see
:-)


Also this guy was just barely 30


https://www.wsmv.com/news/investigat...8d19db0e4.html

Having just turned 30, Settles is the youngest person to die from COVID-19 in Nashville, dying just five days after being diagnosed.
[Reply]
NinerDoug 06:21 PM 07-09-2020
Originally Posted by Discuss Thrower:
What's more likely to kill a man in his mid-30s: the Rona or a car accident?
Brussel sprouts.
[Reply]
oaklandhater 06:22 PM 07-09-2020
https://www.politico.com/news/2020/0...ion-day-353473

Grim projection: 200,000 dead by Election Day
Recent surge in infections and Trump policies prompt a serious reassessment by forecasters, who now see no end in sight for coronavirus crisis.

As the United States surpasses 3 million coronavirus infections, forecasters are updating their models to account for the recent resurgence and reaching a grim consensus: the next few months are going to be bad.

The national death toll is now expected eclipse 200,000 by Election Day, according to the latest models.

It’s a clear signal that, six months into the worst public health crisis in a century, the coronavirus pandemic remains as disruptive as ever. The disease has tested American leaders’ patience and political will, and outlasted efforts to contain it — swamping any hopes of a summer lull and leaving the nation’s top public health experts resigned to several more months of crushing outbreaks.

“I am despairing for the future,” said David Eisenman, the director of the UCLA Center for Public Health and Disasters. “I don’t see anything happening to indicate that [the future] will be much better.”

It took just four weeks for the U.S. to jump from 2 million coronavirus infections to the 3 million mark. Most forecasters now say that, as case counts accelerate at a record pace, it will likely take even less time to surpass 4 million.

The dubious milestone comes a week after President Donald Trump again said coronavirus would just disappear and on the day that he threatened to cut federal funding to states that don’t fully reopen schools in a matter of weeks.

During Wednesday’s briefing with the White House coronavirus task force, Vice President Mike Pence acknowledged the severe spikes across the South and West but nevertheless offered an optimistic view of the weeks to come.

“We are encouraged that the average fatality rate continues to be low and steady,” he said, adding that he saw evidence that the resurgence is beginning to crest. “We believe the takeaway from this for every American, particularly in those states that are impacted, is keep doing what you're doing."

While the mortality rate has decreased since April as testing has improved and older Americans are more likely to remain cautious, Pence’s outlook runs counter to the growing ranks of health researchers and scientists who have charted the pandemic’s progression across the U.S. for months, and concluded that the nation’s attempts to rein in the virus have fallen well short of what was needed to secure any significant and lasting progress.
[Reply]
Discuss Thrower 06:22 PM 07-09-2020
Originally Posted by NinerDoug:
Brussel sprouts.
Wondered where all those high cancer rates were coming from.
[Reply]
NinerDoug 06:23 PM 07-09-2020
Originally Posted by Discuss Thrower:
Wondered where all those high cancer rates were coming from.
Contrails and power lines.
[Reply]
ChiefsCountry 06:24 PM 07-09-2020
Originally Posted by Just Passin' By:
The science says that the Wu Flu is less problematic for kids than the regular flu. So, by extrapolation, the science says that, since we put kids in school during normal flu seasons, kids need to go to school this year.
But the Liberal teachers and administrators have to shut down the country with the other Liberal douches.
[Reply]
DaneMcCloud 06:32 PM 07-09-2020
Originally Posted by Just Passin' By:
The science says that the Wu Flu is less problematic for kids than the regular flu. So, by extrapolation, the science says that, since we put kids in school during normal flu seasons, kids need to go to school this year.
The science is hardly settled and changing every day.

https://www.statnews.com/2020/06/29/...-covid19-misc/

Researchers report nearly 300 cases of inflammatory syndrome tied to Covid-19 in kids

June 29, 2020

The studies, published in the New England Journal of Medicine, describe children who develop severe inflammation affecting multiple organ systems after having had Covid-19, sometimes between two and four weeks after the infection. The majority of the children were previously healthy.

In one of the studies, led by researchers at Boston Children’s Hospital, 80% of the children who developed the condition required intensive care, 20% required mechanical ventilation, and four children, or 2%, died. In the second study, from researchers from New York state, a similar percentage of 99 children who developed the syndrome required ICU care and two children died. In both studies, many of the children developed cardiovascular and clotting problems and many had gastrointestinal symptoms. A high proportion also had skin rashes.
[Reply]
Page 7 of 31
« First < 34567 89101117 > Last »
Up