Saturday, November 28, 2015

America's Medicated Army

By Mark Thompson Thursday, June 05, 2008                                                                                          Thousands of troops are being given antidepressant drugs to deal with battle field stress. A TIME investigation reveals combat's heavy toll on their mental health — and why the military's efforts to treat it may be making the problem worse  >Complete report<                                                                                           Additional efforts follow our Blog: GLOBAL PEACE                                                                                                                                                     >Link to Blog<

Friday, April 17, 2015

Acting Locally

Carl Elliott, M.D. Ph.D., is Professor in the Center for Bioethics at the University of Minnesota, where he also has joint appointments in the Department of Philosophy and the School of Journalism and Mass Communications. A native South Carolinian, Elliott trained in medicine before earning his PhD in philosophy at Glasgow University in Scotland. He did postdoctoral work at the University of Chicago, the University of Otago in New Zealand, and the Nelson Mandela School of Medicine at the University of Natal in Durban, South Africa. Prior to moving to Minnesota he taught at McGill University in Montreal. In 2003-04 he was a Visiting Associate Professor at the Institute for Advanced Study in Princeton, New Jersey, where he led a faculty seminar on bioethics. He is the author or editor of seven books, including Better than Well: American Medicine Meets the American Dream and White Coat, Black Hat: Adventures on the Dark Side of Medicine. His articles have appeared in publications such as The New Yorker, The Atlantic Monthly, Mother Jones and The New England Journal of Medicine.  He was awarded a 2011 Erikson Prize for Excellent in Mental Health Media.  In 2011-2012, he is a Network Fellow at the Safra Center for Ethics at Harvard University.                                           >follow his continuous efforts<

Monday, March 9, 2015

Healing from Vaccine Injuries through Homeopathy

Written By:
John P. Thomas                                                                                                                                        While there is much information on the dangers of vaccines, there is precious little on how to be healed from them. Too many give up hope because all they know is the allopathic system which denies their injuries, not realizing that there is hope to be healed through homeopathic treatments.      >Complete Report<

Fear and Loathing in Bioethics: March 12 Lecture: Forced Organ Harvesting in China...

Fear and Loathing in Bioethics: March 12 Lecture: Forced Organ Harvesting in China...

Friday, March 6, 2015

Fear and Loathing in Bioethics: "Damning" external review of U's research protecti...

Fear and Loathing in Bioethics: "Damning" external review of U's research protecti...: Two of the panel members from the AAHRPP external review of the U

Italian court rules mercury and aluminum in vaccines cause autism: US media continues total blackout of medical truth

NaturalNews) It has been more than five months since an Italian court in Milan awarded compensation to the family of a young boy who developed autism from a six-in-one hexavalent vaccine manufactured by corrupt British drug giant GlaxoSmithKline (GSK), and the U.S. media is still nowhere to be found in reporting on this breakthrough ruling.

On September 24, 2014, Italy's version of the National Vaccine Injury Compensation Program agreed that GSK's "INFANRIX Hexa" vaccine for polio, diphtheria, tetanus, hepatitis B, pertussis and haemophilus influenza type B induced permanent autism and brain damage in the previously healthy child, whose name has been kept private for safety.

Saturday, February 28, 2015

Outside review faults University of Minnesota on research ethics

Article by: JEREMY OLSON , Star Tribune                                                                                                The University of Minnesota needs stronger measures to protect people participating in its scientific research, according to an outside review that found “inconsistent and inadequate” practices to prevent vulnerable patients from being coerced into clinical studies.

The review, released Friday, strikes at the same issues critics raised about the recruitment of Dan Markingson, a man with schizophrenia who died by suicide in 2004 while participating in a U drug study. Markingson was enrolled by a psychiatrist who had been treating him and advising a judge whether the young man needed to be committed to an institution.                                         >Complete Report<

Fear and Loathing in Bioethics: “I am particularly gratified—but not surprised—tha...

Fear and Loathing in Bioethics: “I am particularly gratified—but not surprised—tha...: So says  The Ministry of Truth .  Apparently, this is how you spin a report that actually says: