The number of Americans 16 years and older with a disability remained stable from 2016 to 2020, but jumped sharply in early 2021, coinciding with the rollout of COVID-19 injections, according to the analysis of latest available data.
Originally published by Mercola.
Story at a glance:
* The U.S. population, aged 16 years and over, with a disability remained stable from 2016 to 2020, but jumped sharply in early 2021, coinciding with the rollout of COVID-19 injections.
* In early 2021, a Twitter user named Ben, who runs a U.S. all-cause mortality site, posted a graph showing the eerily similar rise in disability and cumulative COVID-19 shots, with the number of disabled Americans rising from 30 million to 32.7 million.
* Within about an hour of posting, the tweet was flagged as “disinformation,” Ben was locked out of his account and comments and sharing of the post were disabled.
* As of May 27, 14,181 people reported being permanently disabled after receiving COVID-19 shots.
* In April 2021, U.S. Army lieutenant colonel Harry Chang predicted that U.S. officials were likely to pause the COVID-19 mRNA injection campaign in light of increasing cases of myocarditis following the shots.
* No pause for mRNA COVID-19 shots occurred, but as of June 8, more than 5,000 cases of myocarditis following the injections have been reported.