Ever since the hospitals, medical “experts,” and mainstream media began inflating coronavirus case numbers astronomically beyond reality, we knew something like this would happen. Flu cases have magically disappeared this winter, while coronavirus case numbers have skyrocketed.

This week, the Washington Examiner reported that, according to the CDC, only 36 positive flu tests were recorded between December 13-19, 2020. For reference, during the same time frame in 2019, a total of 7,703 positive flu tests were reported by the CDC.

The outlet also stated that the positivity rate has drastically shifted from a 5-year average of 15.8% to 2020’s 0.1% flu positivity rate.

So they mean to tell us that when comparing the same December dates year after year, 99.5% of flu cases were wiped out between 2019 and 2020?

I’m no “health expert” but this sounds statistically impossible.

Furthermore, this news just confirms the suspicions of those of us who have been keeping up with the “case numbers” the officials continue to tout in support of furthering restrictions and lockdowns.

However, anyone who has unfortunately bought into the overall narrative of the coronavirus should ask themselves these three questions.

Has the coronavirus actually caused the flu to become almost nonexistent when we have repeatedly had flu epidemics for decades?

Or is it that the “tests” aren’t as accurate as they are touted to be?

Perhaps it’s even worse, are the supposedly “high” numbers of positive coronavirus cases mostly a myth perpetuated by those who control the narrative?

If the medical and political establishment expects us to believe that the seasonal flu has just disappeared without a trace, that’s a pill not many Americans are willing to swallow.

Concerned citizens should demand answers from the CDC in light of the recently published numbers. The American people deserve better information and explanation from taxpayer-funded agencies.

Our entire way of life has been turned upside down, rights stripped, and freedom trampled, all to “slow the spread” of a virus that may not have been nearly as lethal as we were told it was.