Corona Crash: How the Looters are Set to Destroy Us By Mrs Vera West

     Great article by The Thinking House wife, and  mind you all house wives, resisting feminism must be thinking, although we are underrated:

“The Corona lockdowns have nothing to do with the virus. We are witnessing the controlled demolition of our economic system. Its collapse will be blamed on the virus. This recent interview with German author Ernst Wolff is highly relevant. “It’s a deliberate induction of a crash,” he says. “And, in the end, [the economy] is being plundered …. We are witnessing a looting orgy by the major investors.” “The hysteria surrounding the Coronavirus serves the purpose of dispossession, They will need to have the people under control.” “We are witnessing an internationally orchestrated, fascistic financial coup.”

     And here is the video, of Ernest Wolff explaining the globalist intention behind all of the hysteria. Whether by design or default, they will be moving to capitalise upon the situation, real, partially real, or imaginary:

     Meanwhile the coronavirus freak-out is beginning to take its toll on the mental health of the deplorables, who have lost their livelihood and had their future destroyed, with an increase in suicides (really only the beginning of this), and a spike in anti-anxiety meds, sleeping tablets, and an increase in recreational drug use and alcohol consumption:

“Britain's unprecedented coronavirus lockdown appears to have led to an increase in suicides over the past fortnight, police chiefs revealed today. Officers are also concerned that millions of Britons being forced to stay in their houses will also lead to a spike in domestic violence, sexual abuse and online crimes, the Home Affairs Select Committee has heard. But it was also revealed that crimes such as thefts and robberies are all down - as are 999 calls - because of the streets are largely deserted. Simon Kempton from the Police Federation told MPs there had been 'very early indications' of a rise in suicides and suicide attempts at home during the first fortnight of Britain's lockdown. He said: 'It's going to be absolutely vital that we keep an eye on that and the very, very early indications of an increase in suicide attempts and suicides, far too early to say that that's a real trend, but there's very early indications of that.'”

“The coronavirus is taking a toll on mental health. The number of prescriptions for antidepressant, anti-anxiety and anti-insomnia medications filled per week increased 21% between Feb. 16 and March 15, 2020, according to a new report by Express Scripts, a Cigna-owned CI, -0.62% pharmacy benefit manager. The study analyzed prescription claims filled between Jan. 19 and March 15 of this year among a sample of more than 31.5 million commercially-insured individuals, and found that claims peaked during the week ending March 15, when the novel coronavirus that causes COVID-19 was declared a pandemic. Anti-anxiety drugs saw the biggest spike, jumping 34.1%, which was more than double the number of insomnia aids (14.8%), and almost twice as high as antidepressants (18.6%). Express Scripts noted that this is a sharp u-turn from the 12.1% decline in the use of anti-anxiety meds like Pfizer’s PFE, +2.87% Xanax and Roche’s RHHBY, +2.01% Valium that it recorded between 2015 and 2019, as well as the 11.3% decline in the use of anti-insomnia meds during that same window. “This analysis, showing that many Americans are turning to medications for relief, demonstrates the serious impact COVID-19 may be having on our nation’s mental health,” the report concluded. It’s the latest in a series of recent warnings about the implications of the COVID-19 pandemic on the public’s psychological health. More than 4 in 10 Americans are feeling lonelier now than ever before as a result of social distancing during the coronavirus outbreak, according to a survey of 1,055 people commissioned by the University of Phoenix published this week. More than one in five people (22%) also say their sleep quality has suffered since the coronavirus spread. Recent findings from the Axios/Ipsos Coronavirus Index also revealed that some 35% of Americans said their mental health had worsened during the pandemic, and 43% said their emotional well-being had also gotten worse. That’s not surprising considering more than 20 million Americans are out of work as non-essential businesses have temporarily closed, and COVID-19 cases have surpassed more than 2 million worldwide, with more than 137,000 deaths and climbing (although more than 525,000 have also recovered.) America was already in the grip of a loneliness epidemic and a mental health crisis even before the COVID-19 outbreak hit. Almost one in five U.S. adults reported experiencing a mental health condition in 2018, and the teen suicide rate climbed more than 50% over the past decade. Mental health conditions cost the health care system more than $200 billion a year, making it one of the country’s most expensive health conditions. They also lead to more than $193 billion in lost earnings per year.”

“Americans are concocting cocktails to cope with the coronavirus — and lots of them. US sales of alcoholic beverages have risen 55 percent in the week ending March 21, according to Nielsen data. Hard alcohol, such as gin, tequila and premixed cocktails, is on the top of the pour list, and spirits have seen the highest increase with sales jumping 75 percent compared to the same period last year. Wine and beer are heavily flowing also: Wine sales are up 66 percent, and beer sales have risen 42 percent. In New York, liquor stores are considered essential businesses by Gov. Andrew Cuomo and remain open. But even so, national online sales were up 243 percent, far outpacing store sales. Danelle Kosmal, a Nielsen vice president, suspects growth rates peaked that week as stay-at-home orders went into effect, prompting many to stock up on booze. She said data for the week ending March 28 will be a better indicator of ongoing demand. As consumers largely avoid brick-and-mortar shops, many of which are closed, online services and apps have made it easier for lushes to toast friends during all the happy hours held via Zoom, Facebook, FaceTime and Google Hangouts. Alcohol delivery app Drizly, which serves 26 states plus Washington, DC, and Alberta, says the COVID-19 pandemic had an impact on sales the week of March 16–21, up approximately 300 percent from earlier in the year, reports CNBC. The world might be mad for margaritas, but a World Health Organization official wants people to put the brakes on the booze — calling it an “unhelpful coping strategy” during the COVID-19 lockdown. The rise in alcohol consumption has also negatively impacted those who are in alcohol or drug recovery, with health experts saying they have already seen an increase in relapses.”

“With millions of Americans forced into weeks of extended isolation, several communities have reported a spike in drug overdose deaths, prompting health officials to raise concerns about the safety of those suffering from substance use disorders amid the COVID-19 pandemic. In Jacksonville, Florida, the fire and rescue department reported a 20 percent increase in overdose emergency calls in March. In Columbus, Ohio, the county coroner’s office saw a surge in overdose deaths, including 12 in a 24-hour period the first week of April. And in New York State, at least four counties have acknowledged an increase in reported overdoses, including Erie County, where officials saw at least 110 drug overdoses, including 36 deaths, reported since the beginning of March. “I think we need to consider the role that social isolation coupled with non-stop reporting on the pandemic may have on the feelings of desperation and hopelessness among those struggling with substance abuse,” U.S. Attorney for the Western District of New York James Kennedy Jr. said in a statement. “Amidst the current crisis, we need to remember that substance abuse existed long before COVID-19, and it will likely remain long after we have wiped out the virus.”

It's unclear whether the reports from local officials reflects a broader trend nationwide. The Centers for Disease Control was unable to provide national data on overdose deaths during the coronavirus crisis, but a spokesperson told ABC News its officials are “aware of the concerns involving COVID-19 and drug overdoses and that it could affect some populations with substance use disorders.” Dr. Nora Volkow, the director of the government’s National Institute on Drug Abuse, told ABC News that the pandemic has made it difficult to collect reliable data safely. “The problem that we are facing is that with the shutdown,” Volkow said, “our researchers cannot go into their communities, and so it is hard to obtain data.” Health officials acknowledged there could be a myriad of potential factors behind the increase of overdoses in some communities, with a primary concern being the obstacles that social distancing orders have created for public health services like addiction clinics and syringe exchange services.”

     What has been crafted here will be an enormous social problem, that will require entire armies of psychologists and social workers, who, probably at the ends of the day, will make things worse. Entire generations could end up gutted if this crisis spills on for many months, the rest of the year, or as some authorities are saying, into 2021 or 2022, or forever. In South Africa, the corona-food riots have already started, poor people:

     This could well be the shape of things to come in many Western cities with the same combination of a multiracial population and desperate poverty. Baltimore comes to mind as one facing such plight:



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Saturday, 20 July 2024

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