Link to paper: COVID-19 Data Collection, Comorbidity & Federal Law: A Historical Retrospective

Michael McEvoy’s comments (on Facebook, October 2020):

I’m pleased to announce that our latest paper has been peer reviewed and published in the journal ‘Science, Public Health Policy and the Law’. This publication is a result of months of arduous investigation of COVID-19 data, public policy, and intensive legal research.

When a federal agency is given the power to create rules that shapes a nation, there is a high risk for manipulation and corruption. This is exactly why Congress passed the Information Quality Act (IQA), to provide a system of checks and balances over all federal agencies who are charged with the responsibility of data collection, and statistical dissemination from the public.

When the CDC decided to discriminatively change fatality-reporting guidelines exclusive for COVID-19 beginning on March 24th, 2020, they did so in violation of the IQA (Information Quality Act) and PRA (Paperwork Reduction Act) federal laws, outlined in 44 U.S. Code. These new fatality-reporting guidelines bypassed the federal oversight of the OIRA (office of information and regulatory affairs) of the executive branch of government, and have resulted in a massive overinflation of U.S. Fatality-reporting data.

We urge The U.S. Department of Justice and the U.S. Attorney General to investigate the rogue actions of the CDC. Our paper provides a comprehensive legal overview of several federal law violations, as well as the resulting data catastrophe that ensued as a direct result.

As a result of our publication and the federal law violations we allege, we are set to release a series of ‘one click’ action items that you can take as a U.S. citizen, in order to inform U.S. Attorneys of these crimes committed by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), and for the petition of a Federal Grand Jury to issue indictments.

No federal agency should possess unilateral decision-making powers, and when they commit crimes, they must be held accountable through the maximum penalties allowable by law.

Thank you to all who contributed to this important work.