Let’s Write A Comprehensive “Debunking All The Assange Smears” Article Together


15-04-19 11:09:00,

This is a request from my readers to help me put together a thorough article titled something like “Debunking All The Assange Smears” so that people are better equipped to defend Assange from mainstream smears and disinfo when they encounter them. In the comments below (or via email admin@caitlinjohnstone.com), let me know what smears you’ve encountered that you’ve had trouble addressing. More importantly, please send me any articles, videos and tweets you’ve encountered which debunk common smears (no long videos please; I won’t have time to watch them).

Help me gather together all the best material and I’ll turn it into a long article that people can use for reference, which I will keep updating as new information comes in. It will probably take longer to write than my other articles, but I think it’ll be worth it. Let’s crowdsource this bitch.

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A Comprehensive List of Vaccine-Associated Toxic Reactions – Global Research


17-03-19 01:49:00,

When I went to medical school in the late 1960s, one of my wiser pediatric professors told us students: “always listen to the parents of your pediatric patients, because they will tell you what is wrong with the child”.

That truism proved to be valuable in dealing with patients and their family members throughout my career in family practice, and I still believe in its profound truth. Even when dealing with adult patients, I have found that family members often have valuable observations and know important historical facts about the patient that helped me make a more accurate and timely diagnosis.

I have heard many physicians complain that they are sometimes kept from obtaining a thorough medical history because of time constraints imposed on them by their clinics, which can impair the development of the list of potential diagnoses. Important examples of diagnoses that are frequently not considered are the host of vaccine-induced adverse effects – partly because they are largely un-recognized by many pro-vaccine physicians and nurses and partly because they qualify as being iatrogenic.

Of course, my late 1960s med school experience occurred in a simpler time in medical history when Big Pharma, Big Vaccine, Big Medicine and the variety of other profit-minded corporations or governmental agencies were still in their infancy. Those medical industries weren’t so cutthroat back then. They had not yet started recognizing and exploiting the enormous profit potential to be had in “miracle” drugs and “miracle” vaccines. But the hype was starting. I still have my Eli Lilly reflex hammer and stethoscope to remind my about some of the subtle ways that Big Pharma propagandizes physicians.

The CEOs of 1950s to 1960s-era pharmaceutical companies like Cutter Laboratories, Wyeth, Parke-Davis, Ciba-Geigy, Eli Lilly, Pfizer and Merck, Sharp & Dohme were only making salaries in the range of a hundred thousand dollars a year, rather than the multi-million-dollars per year salaries (plus stock options) that they now command – and they were somehow satisfied with that.

In the context of this column, it is important to be reminded that Cutter Labs was a prominent vaccine company in the mid-1950s. Cutter manufactured and marketed a formaldehyde-inactivated poliovirus vaccine (Salk’s, not Sabin’s), but the formaldehyde inactivation technology failed in many of the mass-produced vaccine batches,

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Trump And Kim Sign “Comprehensive” Letter To End Historic Summit, Agree To “Follow-On” Negotiations

Trump And Kim Sign “Comprehensive” Letter To End Historic Summit, Agree To “Follow-On” Negotiations

12-06-18 08:01:00,

Donald Trump and North Korean Leader Kim Jong Un signed what the US president described as a “very important, comprehensive” document following the conclusion of their “really fantastic” whirlwind historic summit in Singapore, the first between a US president and North Korean leader that came after decades of hostility.

“The letter that we are signing is very comprehensive, and I think both sides will be very impressed with the results,” Trump said as he sat alongside the North Korean leader at a large wooden table in front of a bank of U.S. and North Korean flags to endorse the document, which however produced no new specific commitments from Pyongyang to surrender its nuclear weapons aside from broad generalities.

Speaking through an interpreter, Kim said that the two countries “had a historic meeting and decided to leave the past behind and we are about to sign a historic document” adding that “I would like to express gratitude to President Trump for making this meeting happen.”

Trump said more information would come out “in just a little while” and did not say what the agreement entailed, but some had already managed to extract the key contents from the letter Trump held up.

Channel NewsAsia complaining that they haven’t gotten the text of the agreement between Trump and Kim from think tanks – new media already figured out what the four points of agreement were #SingaporeSummit pic.twitter.com/S8WybWmPqW

— William Craddick (@williamcraddick) June 12, 2018

The letter says that the U.S. and North Korea “will join their efforts to build a lasting and stable peace regime on the Korean Peninsula,” and that North Korea “commits to work toward complete denuclearization of the Korean Peninsula.”

The pair also agree to “establish new U.S.-DPRK relations, and the two leaders “have committed to cooperate for the development of new U.S.-DPRK relations and for the promotion of peace, prosperity and security of the Korean Peninsula and of the world.”

Notably, the U.S. and N. Korea agree to follow-on negotiations led by Sec. of State Mike Pompeo and a DPRK counterpart.

In other words this is just the first of many summits.

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