BREAKING: REPORTS: Waves Of COMPUTER GLITCHES DRAMATICALLY INFLATING Coronavirus Cases Questions Reliability Of Official Coronavirus Reports


By John Paluska, Founder of The Daily Fodder

As the press undertakes non-stop Corona-hype, touting how the cases keep soaring to new heights, they have largely ignored multiple reports of glitches causing boosts in hospitalization tallies in states. One such state is North Dakota, which DRAMATICALLY REDUCED THEIR HOSPITALIZATION TALLIES after the glitch was discovered.

According to the Associated Press, the hospitalizations dropped from 88 to 55, which is inline with data from August. Meaning the tallies have almost doubled due to this glitch.

But North Dakota isn't the only state where this happened. It's also previously happened in California, where a computer GLITCH ADDED 295,000 CASES, inflating the tally.

As KTLA reports:

California Gov. Gavin Newsom gave limited details about the abrupt resignation of the state’s top health official following a data glitch that backlogged nearly 300,000 coronavirus records.

Newsom addressed the public Monday for the first time since state and county health officials revealed the data glitch last week.

The glitches also happened in Wisconsin as well, within weeks of the California glitch. As NBC15 reports:

Low Monday totals for new COVID-19 cases aren’t unusual for the state Dept. of Health Services. In any given week, the agency’s daily tracker typically shows the fewest - or sometimes, the second-fewest - number of newly confirmed cases were reported on a Monday.

In fact, this time last week, fewer than 400 new positive tests were recorded. It was the lowest total since June. However, this Monday, that number dropped even further, below 300 new cases. While fewer cases should always be celebrated, this latest figure may need an asterisk.

 The same type of glitch also happened in Kentucky just days of the Wisconsin glitch, as WTVQ reports:

The state recorded its highest one-day total of new coronavirus cases Wednesday, partially because of a stack up in cases from a computer glitch in reporting but also because “the virus still is very real,” Gov. Andy Beshear said.

The state had 1,163 positive cases, bringing to 36,945 the total number of positive tests, the governor said.

Granted, all these glitches were in August, but the glitches didn't just end there, as what happened in North Dakota showed. But even further, a fresh round of glitches happened recently in addition to the North Dakota glitch . In North Carolina, for instance, a glitch accounted for unusually low numbers of cases, unlike in North Dakota.

As the Winston-Salem Journal reports:

A reporting glitch contributed to lower COVID-19 daily totals being reported Wednesday by the N.C. Department of Health and Human Services.

The department said some laboratory data files were not processed Tuesday.

That means COVID-19 numbers reported Wednesday "are lower than they would have been had all data been processed at the standard time. Data reported (Thursday) will be higher," according to the state.

Michigan also is still dealing with compute glitches that has kept them from reporting the recent cases, as The Morning Sun reports:

"I don’t think the State’s data is wrong, there is a glitch in the system from which we get data from the State," said Leslie Kinnee, MMDHD spokeswoman. "We are not comfortable reporting on numbers until it gets straightened out."

An email asking why anyone should trust the state's numbers if MMDHD didn't feel comfortable enough to report on them didn't get a response by press time.

 But other glitches also caused delays in reporting, with one notable glitch causing a 5% jump in cases for Colorado in October, 2020, as The Colorado Sun reports:

Late last month, CDPHE announced that it had discovered nearly 16,000 previously unrecorded coronavirus test results. The tests, which included more than 1,200 positive cases, had been administered by Kaiser Permanente during October. But a state computer glitch meant they had been rejected and not included in CDPHE’s data. The people who tested positive had not been contacted by public health contact-tracers, either.

Adding the tests meant that Colorado’s total confirmed coronavirus cases for October at the time jumped by about 5%.

Further still, ANOTHER glitch drove up the number of positive tests in Ohio, which was called an "anomaly" from labs being unable to report cases for days due to a computer glitch, as 13abc reports:

New cases of the novel coronavirus are increasing at an exponential rate, with 11,885 cases reported in the prior 24-hour period leading up to Monday.

The big increase is likely an anomaly, though, due to technical problems with two labs being unable to report cases for two days. The numbers are also being affected by a backlog of antigen tests which labs are struggling to keep up with. Despite those issues, Ohio Gov. Mike DeWine said during a Monday press conference with hospital administrators that the daily case rate is tracking over 8,000 every day and increasing at an alarming rate.

In all, the constant glitches driving unusually high case spikes due to delayed reports and other glitches driving down case numbers by hundreds of thousands make the official Coronavirus case narrative prone to serious problems. 

Never has there been so much "science" used in policy conduced over such flimsy studies, collection methods, and models based on mere guesswork. And now even the case statistics may be suspect to the latest glitch, which journalists fail to fact check before running with it.


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