A STUDY published in BMJ Oncology this month entitled ‘Global trends in incidence, death, burden and risk factors of early-onset cancer from 1990 to 2019’ has reported a 79.1 per cent rise in cancer incidence among under-50s during those 30 years. This averages to a 2.6 per cent annual rise. More than 350 news outlets around the world have reported the results.
Developed nations including North America, Western Europe and Oceania (that’s us) are disproportionately affected. The authors suggest that ‘Dietary risk factors (diet high in red meat, low in fruits, high in sodium and low in milk, etc), alcohol consumption and tobacco use are the main risk factors underlying early-onset cancers.’
The authors also explain that changes in lifestyle and environment since the turn of the 20th century, resulting in increased rates of obesity, physical inactivity, westernised processed diets and environmental pollution, may have affected the incidence of early-onset cancer.
You have probably noticed that the study covers data up to the end of 2019 and are wondering what has happened since. You probably also know that up-to-date data on specific diseases is hard to come by and might just be subject to some form of suppression. You have to dig to get a hold on the current situation.
Phinance Technologies, a company specialising in independent data mining and consultation, has analysed UK disability claims over the last seven years. (https://phinancetechnologies.com/HumanityProjects/PIP Analysis-Systems.htm) The total number of new claims for Personal Independence Payments (PIPs) for all ages and all causes made by people claiming disability is graphed as follows:
The 2022 rate of new claims was 71 per cent higher than the average 2016-2019 rate and mirrors the Covid vaccine rollout.
Phinance Technologies also reports separate data for payments made to those suffering from disability due to cancer. These payments increased by 35 per cent in 2022 compared with the long-term average, an increase of 12,271 cases.
It is interesting that a 79 per cent increase in early onset cancers over a 30-year period has elicited mainstream media concern, whereas a 35 per cent rise in cancer incidence over one year after the vaccine rollout began, a rate 13 times higher, has been ignored.
Just imagine if these figures are being replicated around the world. That would amount to an additional one million cancer cases being swept under the carpet. One million people are unaware of a possible deadly cause of their disease, Covid vaccination, being administered by the same health professionals who say they are dedicated to preserving public health.
The figures are even more disturbing if you consider the 372,000. increase in the total number of people applying for disability payments in the UK because they are unable to work due to various conditions. If this is being repeated worldwide, in 2022 there will have been 31million new cases of disability, a figure that is similarly being dismissed by medical authorities and governments.
Here in New Zealand we have few reasons to doubt the validity of these figures. The Household Labour Force Survey reports that 6,600 working age people (15-64) dropped out of the workforce through disability in the year since June 2021 when vaccination of this age group began. Leaked hospital data from the Wellington region revealed a rising incidence of cancers. We know that our health service is overwhelmed, but we are still being offered puerile excuses by our politicians, medical authorities and mainstream media.
We are daily treated to heart-wrenching personal stories in the press about workers and student falling ill or dying unexpectedly. No doubt there are multiple causes for serious illness and excess deaths including pre-existing conditions, delays in treatment due to pandemic lockdowns, poverty, lifestyles etc. But it seems from the limited data we have that the most significant cause of is likely to be quite different from the tired excuses currently being rolled out for public consumption. Watch this video to get an update on excess deaths by country which remain high in nations with high Covid vaccination rates, but are below the long-term average in countries with low vaccination rates.
As long as complete public health data broken down by vaccination status, age, and condition is withheld from independent researchers, no one will know what exactly is going on. Overseas data is now catching up with us. New Zealand can’t keep its head in the sand much longer.
This needs to be a topic in election debates and at public meetings. Candidates are showing their disdain for the NZ public by refusing to address the growing evidence of Covid vaccine harms on a scale that dwarfs previous risks to public health. Time to wake up, get up to date, and show some respect.
Many people write to me, some of them performing important roles in society, expressing concern, regretting that there are few forums where they can make their concerns known. The cancellation of these voices, as well as continuing government funding of unqualified fact checkers and so-called disinformation experts in the face of mounting scientific evidence of Covid vaccine harm is becoming a serious matter.
TCW has reported on the former pillar of the UK media establishment Peter Wilby, who spent years denigrating victims of child abuse only to be exposed as a prolific collector of sickening explicit child sex abuse images.
Wilby used his influence to craft a media environment which was hostile to whistleblowers and journalists working to expose child sex abuse, characterising the victims as easily manipulated by overzealous reporters engaged in a witch-hunt. Wilby used his power in the media to call for ‘nuance’ and a more relaxed and understanding stance towards abusers.
We can’t help but feel threatened by how much power our media has to shape public narratives that don’t have a basis in reality. They have failed the NZ public. If we don’t learn from the pandemic, we have failed as a society to protect ourselves from abusers and misinformation. Our politicians need to take note: political ideology and belief devoid of relevant information does not amount to a public health policy with any chance of success.