The suicide rate among adolescents in the U.S. from 2007 to 2016 was almost triple that of the general populace. The rate among girls was almost thirteen times greater than it was among boys

In June 2021, cnbc.com said “Among the young girls, average weekly visits to the emergency department for suspected suicide attempts from February 2021 to March 2021 was 50.6% higher than the same period a year prior. The study likely underrepresents the real number of suspected suicide attempts because Americans were hesitant to go to hospitals during the pandemic, in fear of contracting Covid-19.”

Average weekly visits to Emergency Rooms by girls in the U.S. aged 12 to 17 increased 51% from February to March 2021, year-over-year. This number is far lower than the actual number of suicide attempts because Americans were hesitant to go to hospitals during the barely-covert international release of a Chinese bat virus with four amino acids added for improved transmissibility to humans.

In October 2021, the Anne E. Casey foundation published “Generation Z and Mental Health”.

The article is uncredited. Whenever a writing attribution is general like that, you know that the author is an Intelligence agent.

The article goes on to say “Just 45% of Gen Zers - indi­vid­u­als born between 1995 and 2010 - report that their men­tal health is very good or excel­lent, accord­ing to the Amer­i­can Psy­cho­log­i­cal Asso­ci­a­tion. All oth­er gen­er­a­tion groups fared bet­ter on this sta­tis­tic, includ­ing Mil­len­ni­als (56%), Gen Xers (51%) and Boomers (70%). While Gen­er­a­tion Z has been called the most depressed gen­er­a­tion, mem­bers of this group are more like­ly than their old­er peers to seek out men­tal health coun­sel­ing or ther­a­py. Some 37% of Gen Zers — a high­er rate than any pre­vi­ous gen­er­a­tion — report hav­ing worked with a men­tal health professional.”

In 2021, just 45% Americans aged 12 to 27 said their mental health was very good or excellent. That’s 20% lower than Millenials (56%), 12% lower than GenXers (51%) and 36% lower than Baby Boomers (70%)."

Why, what on Earth could be the variable? It is, quite obviously, technology use from an early age. The damage from purportedly-harmless non-ionizing radiation is, in fact, cumulative and dose-dependent.

I was born in 1964, the last year of the “Baby Boom” generation. We were fortunate, at least, to have grown up prior to the advent of “technology”, and, as a result, were the least scarred by it. It is those whose entire lives have been dominated by the repugnant so-called “Smart” phone that are the most messed up.

The article goes on to say “The sui­cide rate for indi­vid­u­als of all ages in the Unit­ed States increased 30% from 2000 to 2016.” We learned previously that suicides among those aged 10 to 24 in the U.S. increased 57% from 2007 to 2018. Well, if that’s true, why would an article on the shitty mental health of Americans aged 10 to 24 use a statistic about the population in general, versus the one specifically pertaining to the group under discussion.

That’s because the uncredited author is an Intelligence asset, desperately trying not to say “the suicide rate among those aged 10 to 24 was nearly triple that of the general population”.

The suicide rate in the U.S. among those aged 10 to 24 increased 57% from 2007 to 2018. That’s an average annual increase in suicide of 5.2% per year over each of those eleven years.

The suicide rate in the U.S. among the general population increased 30% from 2000 to 2016. That’s an average annual increase of 1.9% per year over each of those sixteen years.

The 5.2% average annual increase in the suicide rate among those aged 10 to 24 from 2007 to 2016 was 173% higher, or heading toward triple the 1.9% per year documented among the general population.

What’s the variable? The amount of screen time logged by young people, vs. the population at large. The damage from purportedly-harmless non-ionizing radiation is, in fact, cumulative and dose-dependent.

The suicide rate in the U.S. among female adolescents increased 51% from 2007 to 2018. That’s an average annual increase of 4.6% per year over each of those 11 years.

The suicide rate in the U.S. among male adolescents increased 4% from 2007 to 2018. That’s an average annual increase of .36% per year over each of those 11 years.

The increase in suicide among adolescents in the U.S. from 2007 to 2018 was almost thirteen times greater among girls than boys (51% vs. 4%).

Suicide among adolescents in the U.S. from 2007 to 2016 was almost triple that of the general populace. The rate among girls was almost thirteen times greater than among boys.

The suicide rate among black females in the U.S. aged 10 to 24 increased 31% from 2020 to 2021.

The suicide rate among black males in the U.S. aged 10 to 24 increased 23% from 2020 to 2021.

The 31% increase in the suicide rate among black females in the U.S. aged 10 to 24 from 2020 to 2021 was 35% greater than the 23% increase seen among black males of the same age.

What could the variable possibly be? Greater phone addiction among young black women, that’s what.

The suicide rate among Hispanic women in the U.S. aged 10 to 24 increased 40% from 2020 to 2021.

The suicide rate among Hispanic males in the U.S. aged 10 to 24 increased 20% from 2020 to 2021.

The 40% increase in the suicide rate among Hispanic females in the U.S. aged 10 to 24 from 2020 to 2021 was 100% greater, or double the 20% increase seen among Hispanic males of the same age.

What could the variable possibly be? Greater phone addiction among young Hispanic women, that’s what. The damage from purportedly-harmless non-ionizing radiation is, in fact, cumulative and dose-dependent.

The suicide rate among Asian women in the U.S. ages 15 to 25 increased 30% from 2020 to 2021. There was no increase among asian males of the same age.

Why did the suicide rate among Asian women in the U.S. ages 15 to 25 increase by nearly a third from 2020 to 2021, while there was no increase among males of the same age? What’s the variable?

Exponentially greater phone addiction among young Asian women, that’s what. The damage from purportedly-harmless non-ionizing radiation is, in fact, cumulative and dose-dependent.

Suicides among American Indians and Alaskan Natives increased 5% from 2020 to 2021.

The words “mystery”, “baffled” and “puzzled” are memes, used, among numerous similar variants, anytime anyone in the wholly-controlled-and-coopted Political, Academic, Scientific and Media establishments wants to lie about, well, basically anything. One of those many variants is “unknown”.

That’s why the uncredited advisory.com article I got the statistics from said “Since the report didn’t analyze the reasons for suicide, it’s unknown why suicide rates are increasing in some minority groups.” Whenever a writing attribution is general like that, you know that the author is an Intelligence agent.

Essay: Explain why a report from the CDC’s National Center for Health Statistics did not analyze the reasons for exponentially-increasing suicide rates in adolescent minority groups.

Bonus: The suicide rate in the U.S. from 2020 to 2021 increased among Blacks, Hispanics, Asian females, Native Americans and Alaskan Natives. Explain why the uncredited advisory.com article from November 2021 say “suicide rates are increasing in some minority groups”, and then name the minority groups in which suicide is not increasing.

In December 2021, the Chicago Sun Times published “Confronting the soaring suicide rate among America’s young people”.

The author of the story is “CST Editorial Board”. Whenever a writing attribution is general like that, you know that the author is an Intelligence agent.

The words “mystery”, “baffled” and “puzzled” are memes, used, among numerous similar variants, whenever anyone in the wholly-controlled-and-coopted Political, Academic, Scientific and Media establishments wants to lie about, well, basically anything. One of those many variants is “alarmed”. That’s why the article goes on to say “All of us — health care providers, teachers, bosses, neighbors, friends and family members — have a role to play in reversing this alarming trend.”

Can you see how the focus is on reversing the trend, and doesn’t mention anything about what’s driving it? That’s an example of the propaganda technique known as “misdirection”.

The article goes on to say “Between 2007 and 2018, suicide rates among young people ages 10 to 24 increased by 57%, and early estimates show more than 6,600 suicides among this age group in 2020. The surgeon general’s 53-page report also notes emergency department visits in early 2021 for suspected suicide attempts were 51% higher for adolescent girls and 4% higher for adolescent boys compared to the same time period in early 2019.”

It was written in a long-winded, smoke-blowing way, to avoid plainly stating “Suicides among those aged 10 to 24 in the U.S. increased 57% from 2007 to 2018”, and “Suicides among adolescent girls in the U.S. increased 51% from 2007 to 2018, while suicides among boys increased just 5%”.

The increase in suicide among adolescents in the U.S. from 2007 to 2018 was almost eight times greater among girls than boys (51% vs. 4%)My goodness! What could the variable possibly be?

The chickens have come home to roost for our phone addicted young women, I’m sorry to say. The damage from purportedly-harmless non-ionizing radiation is, in fact, cumulative and dose-dependent.

There’s no mention whatsoever as to what is driving the exponential increase in suicide, that is, beyond Steve Moore, a board member of the Illinois chapter of the American Federation for Suicide Prevention, who said ““Holidays are a difficult time.” The refusal to address the cause of the exponential increase in suicide is an example of the propaganda technique known as “stonewalling”.

He’s desperate to keep you from recognizing that moral and mental health vary directly with that of the subject’s etheric environment.