CDC Censors Polio Vaccine Cancer Virus Contamination Pages

Recently the Center for Disease Control and Prevention deleted from its website pages revealing that the government-sanctioned polio vaccine that was administered to some 98 million Americans from 1955 to 1963 had been contaminated with a primate form of cancer virus….

Though the tainted vaccine containing monkey cancer virus was discovered in 1960, “existing polio vaccine stocks were not recalled and were used until 1963,” said the deleted site. That means the agency was, for a period of years, conspicuously dispersing vaccines containing a possible link to cancer to hundreds of millions of people in the U.S., UK, Australia and the former Soviet Union.

The website has more details on just how the vaccine was used following discovery of the cancer link….

The medical establishment really really wants to be able to inject people with unknown substances.   These are the same “authorities” that made tobacco, hydrogenated fats, high fructose corn syrup, circumcision, baby formula, premature cord clamping, lobotomy, electroshock and countless other immiserating substances and practices into cultural norms.  Is it deliberate?  Given the historical connections between the eugenicist robber baron foundations and american medicine, I think the answer is “probably,” but either way, the toxicity of american medicine is manifest.

Fraud becoming rampant in scientific research papers, study shows

Researchers say it’s still rare, but fraud in scientific research is climbing at an alarming rate nonetheless. What’s more, according to a new study which has documented the trend, researchers can’t say why it’s happening.

An examination of retractions in medical and biological peer-reviewed publications and journals found the percentage of studies withdrawn due to fraud or suspected fraud has increased dramatically since the mid-1970s, The Associated Press reported recently, citing data from the study.

In 1976, there were fewer than 10 fraud retractions for every one million studies published; by 2007, fraud retractions had grown to 96 per one million, the study found.

Becoming rampant??   There are entire medical specialties (such as psychiatry) that are founded on fraud.  Circumcision is fraud.  Assurances about the safety of vaccination are fraud.  Absence of teaching about the importance of proper nutrition in medical schools is self-serving fraud, as is forced back-birthing.

American medicine has gotten a free pass for long enough, methinks.

Richmond, CA aims to make Wall St pay for the housing bubble

Richmond, California, … is spearheading a plan (paywall) to expropriate mortgages from the banks and trusts that hold them, so they cannot force any more foreclosures. Although it could expand the scope of this already controversial public policy, known as “eminent domain,” some think expropriating mortgages may be the best way to make the US financial-services industry accountable for causing a housing bubble and financial crisis.

The reasoning behind the expropriations is as follows. When a homeowner cannot meet mortgage payments or is “underwater”—owes more money to the bank than the home is worth—the bank has little leeway to offer easier payment terms, because mortgages are generally packaged up and sold to investors as mortgage-backed securities. These investors have little incentive to bend; in fact, it makes more sense for them to drag out lengthy foreclosure proceedings, because banks and other mortgage servicers have been able to manipulate federal programs meant to help homeowners get back on their feet in the process.

That’s part of why the delinquency rate on home loans—the percentage of homeowners late on their payments and at risk of foreclosure—has fallen only slightly since it peaked at at 11.3% in 2010. In the first quarter of 2013, 9.7% of single-family residential mortgages were delinquent. Mortgage servicer Fannie Mae estimates that 7.5 to 9.5 million homes (pdf) are likely to go into delinquency in the next few years.

delinquency rate single family homes q1 2013 us

Foreclosures—particularly on a large scale—are terrible for communities. Homeowners frequently gut and abandon their homes, which soon become targets for squatters. Crime generally joins that. So Richmond is at serious risk; about half of its homeowners are underwater on their loans.

The city’s plan is therefore to use eminent domain to forcibly buy mortgages from banks and bond investors. Then—with the help of San-Francisco-based investment firm Mortgage Resolution Partners—it will reduce the principal homeowners have left to pay and refinance the rest, modifying the mortgages in a way banks can’t or won’t.

Banks, asset managers, and other financial services firms have been fighting tooth and nail against this policy ever since a variant of the idea was first presented in 2008. Their reasoning is hardly complicated; local governments would determine the fair values of mortgages (pdf) based not only on the initial value but the homeowner’s likelihood of default, and the banks will have to put the losses on their books. …

Ancient history: 9/11 “Hijackers” Trained on U.S. Military Bases

In case you missed it the first time around:

In original reports (i.e., not simply going off the reports of other news agencies) by Newsweek, the Los Angeles Times, the New York Times, the Washington Post, Associated Press, and Gannett News Service, the below accused 9/11 hijackers have been named as having trained at U.S. military bases:


  • Saeed Alghamdi (United Airlines 93)
  • Ahmed Alnami (United Airlines 93)
  • Ahmed Alghamdi (United Airlines 175)
  • Hamza Alghamdi (United Airlines 175)
  • Mohamed Atta (American Airlines 11)
  • Abdulaziz Alomari (American Airlines 11)

Below are some of the details from said reports: …

Cruelty in Maternity Wards: Fifty Years Later

Abstract: Fifty years have passed since a scandal broke over inhumane treatment of laboring women in U.S. hospitals, yet first-person and eyewitness reports document that medical care providers continue to subject childbearing women to verbal and physical abuse and even to what would constitute sexual assault in any other context. Women frequently are denied their right to make informed decisions about care and may be punished for attempting to assert their right to refusal. Mistreatment is not uncommon and persists because of factors inherent to hospital social culture. Concerted action on the part of all stakeholders will be required to bring about systemic reform.

“Cruelty in Maternity Wards” was the title of a shocking article published just over 50 years ago in Ladies’ Home Journal in which nurses and women told stories of inhumane treatment in labor and delivery wards during childbirth (Schultz, 1958). Stories included women being strapped down for hours in the lithotomy position, a woman having her legs tied together to prevent birth while her obstetrician had dinner, women being struck and threatened with the possibility of giving birth to a dead or brain damaged baby for crying out in pain, and a doctor cutting and suturing episiotomies without anesthetic (he had once nearly lost a patient to an overdose) while having the nurse stifle the woman’s cries with a mask.

The article shook the country and triggered a tsunami of childbirth reform that included the founding of the American Society for Psychoprophylaxis in Obstetrics, now known as Lamaze International. Nonetheless, as Susan Hodges (2009) recently noted in her guest editorial published in The Journal of Perinatal Education, despite enormous differences in labor and delivery management, decades later, inhumane treatment remains distressingly common. American childbearing women still suffer mistreatment at the hands of care providers, ranging from failure to provide supportive care to disrespect and insensitivity to denial of women’s right to make informed decisions to common use of harmful medical interventions to outright verbal, physical, and even sexual assault. Furthermore, the more extreme examples are not aberrations but merely the far end of the spectrum. Abuse, moreover, results from factors inherent to the system, which increases the difficulties of implementing reforms.


According to (an online resource devoted to helping individuals recognize, address, and prevent domestic violence), domestic violence and emotional abuse encompass “name-calling or putdowns,” “keeping a partner from contacting their family or friends,” “actual or threatened physical harm,” “intimidation,” and “sexual assault” (“Domestic Violence Definition,” 2009, para. 2). In all cases, the intent is to gain power over and control the victim. One could add that perpetrators, obstetric staff or otherwise, feel entitled to exert this control on grounds of the victim’s inferior position vis-à-vis the perpetrator as the following illustrate: …

Back to Eden Film review

If you’ve been paying attention to what’s happening in the world you know that there is a time coming when the price of food will increase radically and food availability will decrease. If you have the space for a garden, a practical system for gardening could be of economical value, or even survival necessity. Years ago, I lived in a cooperative where we exchanged work at an organic farm for organic food. So I have a little experience with practical gardening techniques. There is a movie called Back to Eden that really explains a practical system that once in place is relatively labor free. If you have even limited resources you can set up this system and it will operate on minimal watering. You have to see this film, it’s absolutely revolutionary. This is the way to decentralize food distribution. You can find out about it at

Transparency in all things