BREAKING: Agency Review Confirms COVID-19 Test Kits ‘Contaminated’ After Production; Featured Initial Design Flaw
What happened last year?
In February 2020, the CDC was super busy taking care of the pandemic. Well, they also tried to develop test kits under the Emergency Use Authorization Act.
These kits were designed and distributed to every medical lab in the country. The CDC didn’t need much time to develop the kits.
Guess what… These kits led to a dramatic increase in positive cases. The mainstream media used these numbers to plant fear. COVID-19 is killing you, remember?
“N1” and “N3” component of the test panel detect and flag the presence of the virus. These probes are easily amplified if flawed. This gives you a positive test.
PLOS ONE released a review suggesting that the test kits’ N1 component was contaminated and the flaw of the N3 component was triggered by an error in the design phase.
To develop the best kit, experts need years.
Here’s a chunk of the report. Pay attention to the timing:
Because the EUA kits were contaminated, but not the pre-validation material (pre-EUA), the contamination must have occurred during the post production quality control process or packaging of the EUA kits distributed to public health labs.
COVID is dangerous to the elderly and people with comorbidities.
The mainstream media earned a lot of money in the last couple of years.
JustTheNews has the CDC’s comments on the study:
The explanation Wednesday marked the agency’s first public statement on the high-profile misstep that occurred during the onset of the pandemic.
In February 2020, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention sent an inaugural batch of COVID testing kits to public labs across the country. But within days, most of the kits failed to meet standard thresholds to verify their efficacy, with many of them returning false-positive results.
“Those three weeks between when the initial test was rolled out and then failed and before we really had a new test available were a really, really long time,” Kelly Wroblewski, director of infectious disease programs at the Association of Public Health Laboratories.
So, what happened to the kits?
While the new findings of contamination and a design flaw are plausible, the analysis doesn’t reveal exactly when the contamination was introduced — and we may never find out.
— BuzzFeed News (@BuzzFeedNews) December 16, 2021
It’s a mystery…
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