Soylent Green is people; COVID-19 is old people, by Jon Rappoport

Some of the things that have been done to old people during the coronavirus outbreak, like putting people diagnosed with Covid-19 back into nursing homes, amount to, at best, criminal negligence. From John Rappoport at

In the 1973 film, a NY police detective discovers the vastly overcrowded, poverty–stricken population of the city—who are being sustained on processed government food, called Soylent—are now eating humans who have died. That’s what Soylent Green is made of.

As I covered in my article (and spoke about) two days ago, open-source press reports reveal the “excess mortality” of 2020 is largely the result of elderly people dying in nursing homes.

This has nothing to do with a virus.

It has to do with patients who are ALREADY on a long downward health slide—then hit with the terror of an arbitrary and fake COVID-19 diagnosis, and then isolated and shut off from family and friends—in facilities where gross neglect and indifference are all too often the “standard of care.”

Death is the direct result.

The managers of pandemic information tell the big lie. They spin tales about “the virus” having a greater impact on the elderly.

No, the STORY about a virus has the impact. The terror has the deadly impact. The isolation has the deadly impact.

To an astounding extent, COVID-19 is a NURSING HOME DISASTER.

Mass murder by cruelty.

Continue reading→

4 responses to “Soylent Green is people; COVID-19 is old people, by Jon Rappoport

  1. Robert, just linked an excellent post that you might consider linking as well. , sent it to Mr. Rappaport as well.
    Linked an hour ago @
    June 27, 2020
    NEWS ( VIRUS EDITION ) – HUGE SPECIAL UPDATE!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!


  2. Watchman
    I agree with the upshot of your post but you need to check the math and symbols. The first two numbers are correct as decimal ratios, but they are indicated as percentages, and as percentages that moves the decimal point over to the right two places. The last number as a decimal ratio should be .0000401, and as a percentage .00401%. If I post it my readers will spot it and make a fuss, but I’ll post it with the corrected numbers. The other question I had was why are the first two numbers hospitalizations per 100,000 and the last number hospitalizations per 1,000,000? I hope you don’t think I’m picking nits, but the numbers and percentages underlie an important point so I think they need to be accurately stated.


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