Singh's analysis isn't rocket science, just diligent hard work. But it also is robust, is not model dependent, and is frankly the kind of reality check that should be applied to stated error bars experimental and observational results more often.
Simply put, the Hubble tension is an illusion of us thinking that our extragalactic distance measurements are more precise than they actually are. This also suggests that the values of the cosmological constant and dark energy proportion are far more uncertain than they are generally claimed to be. We are not yet in an era of true precision cosmology as much as we'd like to think that we are.
1. We find that any two distance moduli measurements for the same galaxy differ from each other by 2.07 times the reported one sigma uncertainty on average.
2. This average difference between distance moduli measurements of the same galaxy as a multiple of reported uncertainty is growing with time of publication, rising to 3.00 times the reported one sigma uncertainty for all distances reported from 2014 to 2018.
3. This average difference between distance moduli measurements of the same galaxy as a multiple of reported one sigma uncertainty is highest for the standard candles (3.01) including Cepheids (4.26), Type Ia Supernovae (2.85), and Tip of the Red Giant Branch (2.82).
4. This data points to a possible systematic underestimation of uncertainties in extragalactic distances.
5. The results also give a possible way out of the Hubble-Lemaitre tension by advocating for increasing the error bars on Hubble-Lemaitre constant measured via distance ladders of standard candles and rulers.