Alyssa Bustamante’s murder of her neighbor is only the latest in a long line of homicides and suicides linked to the use of antidepressants, a “side effect” which the FDA explicitly warns about in “black box warnings” included in the pill packaging.
Is the FDA empowered to create human time-bombs and spread them randomly around in society? Isn’t this the kind of activity that would normally result in a listing in the state department’s terrorist database? Let’s be serious here, is mass murder a protected activity under the medico-legal definition of “standard medical procedure”?
This is another government sponsored social destabilization operation alongside the drug war fraud, mass imprisonment, the export of jobs, the economic collapse, the destruction of education, compulsory vaccination of children, endless war etc, which unsurprisingly serve the interests of the corporations which essentially own the government.
“Juvenile justice officials testified that Bustamante had attempted to commit suicide in 2007 and had been receiving mental health treatment for depression and cutting herself.” http://www.fox2now.com/news/ktvi-alyssa-bustamante-scheduled-to-appear-in-court-20120110,0,4396611.story
“Bustamante had a record of trying to commit suicide and was on the antidepressant known as prozac.”
Check out this sortable database of 4,800 SSRI-related homicides and suicides sanctioned by your government, which includes “flagship” incidents like Columbine and Virginia Tech.
“CNN Reports surfaced Wednesday that one of the gunmen in the Littleton, Colorado, school shooting, Eric Harris, was rejected by Marine Corps recruiters days before the Columbine High School massacre because he was under a doctors care and had been prescribed an antidepressant medication. Harris prescription was for Luvox, an antidepressant medication commonly used to treat patients with obsessivecompulsive disorder.”
“The doctor diagnosed Cho with “selective mutism” and “major depression: single episode.” He prescribed the antidepressant Paroxetine 20 mg, which Cho took from June 1999 to July 2000.”
“He also took a prescription medicine. Neither Mr. Aust nor Mr. Grewal knew what the medicine was for, but officials said prescription medications related to the treatment of psychological problems had been found among Mr. Cho’s effects. … It’s a curious matter to us as a panel that some of these records have disappeared from the Cook Counseling Center. He was triaged three times — once by phone in November, once by phone in December and once in person in December. And all three of those reports are gone.”