The U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) has revealed in a new report that a staggering 1.1 million Americans have “died suddenly” and unexpectedly since last year.
The CDC quietly revealed the disturbing spike in sudden deaths in a report published at the end of November.
The official CDC data shows that 2021 and 2022 have been record-breaking years for deaths across the United States.
Across the country, deaths soared amid the COVID-19 pandemic in 2020.
However, the U.S. recorded over 100,000 more deaths in 2021 than in 2020.
The deaths skyrocketed despite the national roll-out of the Covid vaccines in early 2021.
According to the CDC, more than 101,000 additional people died in 2021 after Covid shots were widely available, compared to 2020 when the vaccines had not yet been released to the public.
The first Covid shot was administered in the U.S. on December 14, 2020.
The quietly-published figures provided by the CDC show that 6,090,716 Americans died between Dec. 14, 2021, and week 38 of 2022.
According to Discern Report, of those 6M plus deaths, 1,106,079 deaths are considered to be “excess,” based on the five-year average from 2015 to 2019.
The report notes:
Other government data confirms that mortality rates per 100,000 people are highest among the “fully vaccinated” population, suggesting covid injections are the cause of all this excess mortality.
We have the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OEC) to thank for all this data, which is doing the work that the CDC and the FDA refuse to do by actually spelling it all out for the public to see.
An intergovernmental organization with 38 member countries, the OEC was founded in 1961 to “stimulate economic progress and world trade.”
Part of what the group does is compile data and extrapolate it in an easy-to-digest format.
Throughout 2022, every week has recorded a significant number of excess deaths.
At one point, upwards of 350,000 excess deaths were being reported per week.
However, the average has since decreased somewhat.