NPR: “Mounting Evidence” Suggests COVID Not As Deadly as Thought. Did the Experts Fail Again?

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Neil Ferguson (Image credit: YouTube screenshot from The Sun)

Texas Border Business

Article excerpts from the Foundation for Economic Education original story

The Iraq War WMD debacle is arguably the greatest expert “fail” in generations.

It would be difficult to surpass the Iraq blunder, but emerging evidence on COVID-19 suggests the experts—again: lawmakers, bureaucrats, and media—may have subjected us to a blunder of equally disastrous proportions.

A new NPR report suggests the global response to COVID-19 may have been reached on a flawed premise.

Neil Ferguson, who in 2005 said up to 200 million might die from bird flu (about 100 did), was asked by The New York Times in March what the best-case scenario was for the U.S. during the COVID pandemic.

“About 1.1 million deaths,” he responded.

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As of June 10, Ferguson is off by about a factor of ten. Why we should continue to listen to schools that have already proven to be so disastrously wrong is anyone’s guess.

Read the rest of the Foundation for Economic Education’s article here.

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