The points listed below are a summary of the conclusions (copied and in some cases modified slightly) addressed at the beginning of each section of the Pandemic & Public Health Literature.

  1. Putting COVID-19 in context of other diseases, and not taking into consideration inflation of numbers due to misreporting based on ambiguous definitions by the WHO and CDC, in addition to potential financial incentives for the reporting of COVID-19 deaths, COVID-19-related deaths are comparable to many other global diseases, COVID-19 has a low infection mortality rate and the majority of those infected recover from it. 

  2. The scientific literature also indicates a disproportional response, in that, the measures taken have caused a significantly higher/a disproportionally larger negative impact than the virus itself, at the physiological, psychological, social, political, financial, moral and ethical levels (in addition to others not listed) with the potential to impact society for generations.

  3. At the ethical level, the concept of “First do no harm” and the logical and common-sense approach and response of triage involving the assessment of the situation, the weighing of the risks and benefits and appropriately prioritizing appear to have been all but abandoned by many in the medical field. The literature indicates significant concerns and potential significant violations of the dignity of the human person, in addition to human rights abuses resulting from the impositions made by governments and organizations.

  4. Masks: While some scientific literature appears to indicate the usefulness of masks, the overwhelming evidence (including CDC studies) indicates that masks are not helpful in reducing the spread of COVID-19. Rather, it appears that masks increase problems. This is evident at various levels and includes, but is not limited to physiological (e.g. temperature alterations), physical (e.g. rashes, headaches), psychological and social (e.g. effect on communication and impact on human relationships and the dignity of the human person, including, but not limited to, in relation to sexuality) effects observed and reported.

  5. Lockdowns and Isolation: The impact on the psychological and physiological (including immune) well-being, observed in previous and current research, and not to mention animal studies, indicate no justification for lockdowns, making them a significant violation of human rights.

  6. PCR testing and Asymptomatic testing: The cumulative evidence pertaining to the PCR test, including the recent lab alert by the CDC (CDC, 07/21/2021), in addition to our knowledge pertaining to infectious disease, does not support either the use of the PCR test as a reliable test or the concept of asymptomatic testing.

  7. Vaccines: The cumulative evidence pertaining to COVID-19 including the low infection fatality rate, the questionable efficacy of the vaccines (as is becoming more and more evident in their significantly lower efficacy), the higher rates of infection in many of the countries with the highest rates of immunization (and as predicted by science before COVID-19), the VAERS and other data pertaining to reported adverse events, and the presence of proven alternative treatments, in addition to the violations of the established standard protocol for the testing of efficacy and safety of any treatment given to humans, all point to substantial violations of  the various established protections of humans in research and outlined first in the Nuremberg Code, and reflect a significant attack on human dignity and human rights. Additionally, efficacy of vaccines appears to be lower than natural immunity and increases the potential for severe infections from variants relative to those who are unvaccinated and do not appear to reduce the spread, as shown in the case of the Delta variant.

  8. Other treatments: understanding the various issues involved in SARS-CoV-2 infection, such as the inflammation, low vitamin D levels, the coagulation issues, understanding the role of comorbidities provides us with a significant opportunity to target this virus at various levels. And not to mention the various successful drugs that have been reported to show effectiveness against the virus.

Conclusion: In summary, considering the scientific, medical and the broad societal evidence addressed in this document pertaining to SARS-CoV-2, COVID-19 and the vaccines, the COVID-19-related interventions (including, but not limited to, vaccines and mask mandates, lockdowns, isolation, etc.), appear to reflect a disproportionate and unjustified response that will likely have long-term significant repercussions on physical (including immunological), psychological and societal health.