Group of school children wearing face masks in education center during Covid-19 pandemic.
The New Jersey Department of Health (NJDOH) has come up with a new ploy to generate more interest in childhood vaccines: a contest for children called “Protect Me With 3+.”
According to reports, the campaign is aimed at young children and teenagers to indoctrinate them into the “benefits” of vaccines. Using posters and videos, Protect Me With 3+ is all about “educating New Jersey communities,” the NJDOH says, about why everyone needs to get injected with vaccines. Continue reading
Why shouldn’t Doctors lie when the entire cancer industry is one gigantic fabrication from start to finish?
It happens more often than you can imagine, but more doctors are finally getting caught in the act of misrepresenting their oath and fraudulently diagnosing healthy patients with cancer to turn a quick buck from kickbacks on chemotherapy poisons.
Is it any wonder that cancer societies worldwide put a far greater financial initiative on chemotherapy and radiation research than disease prevention techniques? Preventing disease doesn’t make money, but treating disease certainly does.
Take Dr. Farid Fata, a prominent cancer doctor in Michigan who admitted in court one year ago to intentionally and wrongfully diagnosing healthy people with cancer. Fata also admitted to giving them chemotherapy drugs for the purpose of making a profit.
Were his patients shocked? You bet they were. Who would ever suspect a Doctor of faking a diagnosis to collect money. It’s unconscionable. Yet it happens with cancer and almost every disease that medical doctors can generate income through kickbacks and commissions based on the volume of patients treated with specific pharmaceuticals. Like anything people are used as a comodity. Continue reading
Nearly one in five US hospital deaths are caused by misdiagnoses!
Nearly 18 percent of patients who are misdiagnosed die or suffer serious harm as a result
A study published last month in the journal JAMA examined 2019 medical records from nearly 2,500 patients in 29 different American hospitals.
All of the patients were transported to the intensive care unit (ICU), died while hospitalized, or both. Continue reading
Nearly 17,000 people across six countries may have died because they took hydroxychloroquine (HQC) during the first wave of COVID-19 in 2020, according to a new analysis published by French researchers.
Hydroxychloroquine is an anti-malaria drug that was prescribed off-label to treat COVID-19 in the early stage of the pandemic, as researchers and physicians scrambled to find a way to combat the disease. It was also proposed as a preventative measure. Continue reading
“We have lost so much. Just like everybody else,” said one member doing a group zoom meeting.
Every Tuesday night, dozens of people from across the state come together in a Zoom meeting. “The doctor said you are going to die. There is nothing we can do for you,” said another member.
They gather to tell their stories, and the stories of loved ones, lost, to Covid-19.
“He had to watch his dad die while he was in the hospital,” said a member. “We saw the fear that so many people were living under.” Continue reading
Health authorities in Punjab, Pakistan, where the incident took place say that Avastin, a cancer drug injection made by Swiss pharmaceutical giant Roche, say they are currently probing two distributors of the shot, which contains the active ingredient bevacizumab.
In Pakistan, bevacizumab is licensed for use in the same ways it was first approved for use in the United States back in 2004, particularly in the treatment of colon cancer. Since then, bevacizumab has been given the green light for use in treating cancers of the lung, kidneys, and brain.
The Drug Regulatory Authority of Pakistan (DRAP) recently gave bevacizumab the go-ahead to also be used in treating colorectal cancer and other forms of metastatic carcinomas. Continue reading
Doctors warn about asthma inhaler switch coming in January
Starting January 1, a drug that thousands of patients depend on to help them breathe will disappear from pharmacy shelves, and doctors are concerned patients may have delays switching to alternatives and getting them covered by insurance.
Manufacturer GSK has said it’s discontinuing the branded asthma inhaler Flovent, and instead is making an “authorized generic” version, which is identical but without the same branding.
Physicians who treat patients with asthma say the authorized generic will work just as well as the branded drug, but it doesn’t appear to be covered as widely by insurers. That may mean patients will have to obtain new prescriptions and sort out coverage hurdles at the height of respiratory virus season. Continue reading
Hippocrates by Pieter Philippe (1635-1702). Rijks Museum.
A medical ethicist says a lobbying group of physicians and medical students is working to change the medical community’s policy on doctor-assisted suicide.
The American Medical Association’s (AMA) original position on the topic was established in 1993, before the enactment of any laws in the U.S. allowing the practice. So at its meeting in National Harbor, Maryland starting Friday, the AMA is being asked to adopt two related resolutions and recognize medical aid in dying as a clinical practice.
“Right now, the American Medical Association’s Code of Ethics states that assisted suicide is incompatible with the physician’s role as a healer and would be difficult or impossible to control and would impose serious societal risks,” Dr. Jeffrey Barrows of the Christian Medical & Dental Associations details. Continue reading
Jamie Scott and his wife Kate – Andrew Fox for The Telegraph
Kate Scott was called by the hospital three times to say goodbye to her husband. Three times she dashed to his bedside expecting him to die at any moment. Three times she thought she would be widowed, leaving her to bring up their two young children, the youngest just a baby at the time, on her own and without the “love of her life”.
But her husband Jamie was nothing if not a fighter. He pulled through and survived the “catastrophic” bleed on his brain. He is not, however, the same man. He can no longer hold down the job he had; can no longer follow complex conversations; his sight is impaired and the simplest things – such as reading a book – are no longer quite so simple. Continue reading
Naomi Wolf was, until the covid era, “a well-known feminist nonfiction writer for thirty-five years . . . privileged to be part of the cultural ‘scene’ made up of influencers on the progressive Left.” With great courage, she rejected the masks, lockdowns, and vaccines urged upon us by the state, viewing them as totalitarian impositions upon us. Her heroic stance turned her into a “nonperson”: her friends and associates on the left shunned her.
As a result, she has rethought her political alliances and now finds herself in the company of conservatives and libertarians. In what follows, I’d like to discuss some of her insights about covid and then to focus on how she sees the world. Continue reading
In 2021, the year of the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) “vaccine” – Operation Warp Speed was launched by the Trump regime in late-2020 – out-of-hospital cardiac arrests spiked dramatically, a new study has found.
Data from Seattle and King County in Washington between the years of 2018 and 2021 shows a clear jump in out-of-hospital cardiac arrests immediately after COVID jabs were launched, suggesting a causative correlation between their rollout and the mass destruction of people’s hearts.
The dataset included 13,081 patients, 7,102 of whom were found to already be dead by the time emergency responders arrived on the scene. Another 4,952 patients were treated by emergency personnel but died either ahead of arriving at the hospital or after arriving at the hospital. Continue reading
I will never forget the first time I saw those words. I was entering a cancer ward for children. Written on a large easel at the entrance to this ward was the following inscription…
I Am Not Afraid Of Tomorrow,
For I Have Seen Yesterday,
And I Love Today.
I walked past crib after crib. The cribs were like cages. Babes were in these cribs; pitiful small children – starry eyed, listless – some whimpering. They didn’t even notice anyone walking past them. Needless to say, my heart softened – went out to them – and I cried. Continue reading
The world’s pharmaceutical drug factories have become so filthy that the United States Department of Defense (DoD) is intervening to try to clean things up by bringing in an outside testing service to spot contamination.
Valisure, an independent testing laboratory that deals with this kind of thing, was brought in by the DoD to test a slew of medications amid growing concerns about pharmaceutical drug contamination and other quality and supply issues. Continue reading
Here’s what never happened in the hospital during COVID: a doctor sat down next to a patient and said, “You have a choice. We can give you Remdesivir, which killed 53% of the patients in an Ebola trial. It was so bad the trial had to be shut down. And you’ll notice here in Remdesivir’s fact sheet, it says, ‘Not a lot of people have used Remdesivir. Serious and unexpected side effects may happen.’ Or we can give you ivermectin, a safe and effective drug that’s been successfully used for decades, and send you home. Which do you prefer?”
The reason that conversation never happened is that it would have cost the hospital too much money. If the hospital gave you ivermectin and sent you home, the federal government paid the hospital $3,200. If the hospital gave you Remdesivir, the federal government paid the entire hospital bill, plus a 20% bonus. So the hospital executives’ choice was to receive $3,200 or $500,000, which was the average hospital bill. No contest. Patients were going to get Remdesivir — whether they wanted it or not. Continue reading
Up to eight in 10 hospitals and pharmacists are rationing drugs or delaying appointments as they battle a crippling medicine shortage, a report suggests.
The American Society of Health-System Pharmacists surveyed more than 1,000 pharmacists and 99 percent said they were struggling to stock enough of the drugs they needed
A national survey published Thursday showed there were 309 ongoing drug shortages, the highest number in nearly 10 years. And just a few less than the all-time high of 320.
The American Society of Health-System Pharmacists, a group that tracks US drug availability, surveyed more than 1,000 pharmacists and 99 percent said they were struggling to stock enough of the drugs they needed.
The group attributes the issue to limited investment in manufacturing capacity, subpar manufacturing quality and a breakdown in the supply chain, as well as extreme price competition among generic drug makers. Continue reading