After refusing to release data to the general public that some say could have helped to stem the tide of Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) “cases,” San Diego County was caught secretly sharing the home addresses and other private information of said “cases” with local law enforcement.
For the past nine months, reports indicate, public health officials in San Diego have been handing over lists upon lists of personal data for all area residents who tested “positive” for Chinese germs. Back in April 2020, Theresa Adams, a sheriff’s commander, said she asked the county’s emergency operations center for permission to distribute them “for the safety of first responders.”
Adams gained the clearance she needed from Public Health Officer Wilma Wooten, who gave out the properties but not the names of positive cases. At the time, there were roughly 800 known cases of the Chinese virus, and law enforcement officials were debating what kind of “enforcement posture” they were going to take against them in response to the “state of emergency” and other shifting “rules.”
Emails obtained by Voice of San Diego reveal Adams noting that “it is not a common practice for others to dictate tactics to law enforcement agencies, so this is a [conversation] that each of [you] must have within your own agencies.” Just a few days later, Adams shared a series of training bulletins with police and military personnel across the country, including both the FBI and the Navy, as well as several school districts.
According to Lt. Ricardo Lopez, a sheriff’s spokesman, San Diego County was distributing the home addresses of known WuFlu “patients” with dispatch centers as “a universal precaution” to protect police officers. Read more…