What is the definition of a new "case"? Is it anyone who tests positive for the SARS-CoV-2 virus? If yes, what do they call those who are positive, but have never been tested? Are they not by definition "new cases" as well, because after all they are positive too. Point being, if you lump everyone who tests positive for SARS-CoV-2 into one group as new "cases"... then clearly the data gets instantly skewed... because there is without question only a partial count of the so-called new cases. Therefore, the more correct definition of a new case should be a person who is examined by a trained healthcare professional and diagnosed to have Covid-19 disease and is found to be sick enough to be admitted to a hospital, a case file is opened, and treatment begins. Those not sick enough to be admitted to a hospital for treatment should NOT be called new cases, they should be called symptomatic, quarantined and quantified separately as such, unless they should become ill enough to be hospitalized, at which time they would be re-categorized as new cases. Those who test positive for SARS-CoV-2, but show no symptoms should NOT be called new cases, they should be called asymptomatic, but not new cases, unless they should become ill enough to be hospitalized at a later time, at which time they would be re-categorized as new cases. Categorizing these 3 groups separately, would greatly reduce the number of so-called "new cases" and thus reduce the fear mongering by the news media (news media loves fear... because fear butters their bread) and to also reduce the soon to follow lock down measures that most public officials are all to eager to implement (because power brokers love using their power).