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US Life Expectancy Continues To PLUMMET

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Published on: September 2, 2022

Life expectancy across all groups in the United States has fallen 2.7 years from 2019 to 2021. This is the largest two-year decrease in 100 years, according to provisional data from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) released Wednesday.

Life expectancy has been dropping for several years now.

U.S. Life Expectancy Drops AGAIN, Peaked In 2014

Overall, life expectancy at birth fell to 76.1 years, with life expectancy declines driven primarily by the coronavirus pandemic and unintentional injuries including overdoses, with heart disease, liver disease, and suicide representing smaller contributions, the CDC reported. While life expectancy is expected to increase slightly in 2022, it is unlikely to rise to pre-pandemic levels and CDC researchers are still waiting to see how the U.S. fares in an expected winter rise in death rates, according to Reuters.

Since life expectancy has been falling since its peak in 2014, it cannot be blamed solely on the COVID-19 scamdemic. The truth is, the ruling class won’t be telling us the real reason people who are otherwise healthy are randomly dropping dead from SADS (sudden adult death syndrome).

Sudden Vaccines Deaths So Common They Have A Name: Sudden Adult Death Syndrome (SADS)

American Indians or Alaskan Natives (AIAN) were hit the hardest of all racial groups, with life expectancies falling 1.9 years to 65.2 years in 2021, the same as the life expectancy of the total U.S. population in 1944, the CDC reported. Contributions to the death rate from unintentional injuries, overdoses, and accidents were about one-third higher than the national average, chronic liver disease and cirrhosis more than six times the national average, and suicide more than two and a half times the national average, the CDC said, oddly not mentioning the scamdemic as one of the reasons.

“We have a crisis of early deaths among American Indians,” Oglala Lakota tribe member Donald Warne, associate dean of diversity, equity, and inclusion at the School of Medicine and Health Sciences at the University of North Dakota, told The Wall Street Journal.

Overdosing on drugs (do they include the COVID-19 “vaccines” in this data?) seems to be the biggest blame for the decrease in life expectancy across all groups.

“Addressing the overdose crisis requires acknowledging that you have to work on many fronts at one time,” Karen Scott, president of the Foundation for Opioid Response Efforts said.

Interestingly:

Positive contributions to life expectancy were driven primarily by decreased deaths from influenza and pneumonia, chronic respiratory diseases, perinatal conditions, and Alzheimer’s. –Daily Caller

Is that because all of those are now considered “COVID-19 deaths?”

Article posted with permission from Mac Slavo

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