There is much to be criticized for in the public mind, ,for as while people are individuals, collective thought can be very dangerous depending on the assumptions. However, this does not mean it is always wrong, but can be right or at least, intending towards the right direction.
Something I have noted in my articles is that the COVID-19 crisis, while real, has many questions in it that point to the possibility of external involvement. In other words, the crisis may not have been organic, or only part organic, and the rest encouraged by government actors as a way to destabilize the current socioeconomic paradigm and create a series of predictable outcomes. As I have noted, there are a lot of questions about the knowledge of this virus for many years, the fact that it seems to have gone to a laboratory in Canada where there was a clear Chinese presence, that the US has intentionally given defective products to her enemies knowing that problems will happen in order to control them (such as the microchip railroad controller part incident during the 1980s with the USSR), and how it just seems to have emerged at a politically convenient time, such as ISIS did during the 2016 election cycle.
People are not stupid, and they eventually start to notice patterns and as questions. As such it is interesting that the Pew Research Forum reports by way of the Christian Post that 25% of people are questioning the official COVID-19 narrative, and saying that there is a possibility that the pandemic may have been planned.
Some 25% of Americans believe that there is at least some truth to the conspiracy theory that powerful people intentionally planned the new coronavirus outbreak, and conservative Republicans, blacks and Hispanics are more likely to fall into this group, according to results of a survey recently released by the Pew Research Center.
The results of the survey, conducted in June, were highlighted by the Pew Research Center just a day before Sinclair Broadcast Group announced it would delay airing a controversial episode of its program “America This Week,” suggesting Anthony Fauci, director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, had a hand in the development of COVID-19.
According to the Pew survey, 71% of Americans say they have heard of the “Plandemic” conspiracy but just 20% say it is probably true and 5% believe it’s definitely true.
Among conservative Republicans, the survey noted that 37% believe the conspiracy theory is probably or definitely true compared to 29% of moderate and liberal Republicans, 24% of moderate and conservative Democrats and 10% of liberal Democrats.
Some 33% of blacks and 34% of Hispanic adults also say the theory is probably or definitely true, compared with about 22% of white adults and 19% of Asian Americans. Women were slightly more likely than men, 29% vs. 21%, to see at least some truth in the conspiracy theory. (source)
It should be clear that there are a lot of questions needing to be answered, but it would be grossly wrong to make pronouncements on the pandemic without deeply looking into each question about it, since while it is real, it is also true that there are men with very ill desires who seek to create or exploit those existing crises for their benefit, and to ignore them is to ignore a repeating pattern of human history, and most likely to one’s detriment.