This kind of science is killing us

Many scientists and investigators have been warning us: it’s not so much the masses of the unwashed who are destroying our planet, it’s the few at the top who are doing it.

How?

Whoever has tried breathing in in a so-called civilised country should know they are inhaling poison.

Whoever has tried drinking water from the tap should know they are drinking poison, and much the same goes for the bottled water (the plastic material the container is made from takes care of that).

And whoever buys food off their grocery store shelves should know that the list of poisons borders on the endless.

But that’s not all. Our air is littered with electromagnetic fields issued from the newest communications gadgets, and everybody and their dog are elated beyond belief: my smartphone is faster than your smartphone, nyanyanya-nahnah.

Aircraft crisscrossing our skies, issuing all kinds of chemicals along the way, have serious impacts on our climate, far beyond what earth-bound people can do, but has anyone watching those chemtrails done anything about governments poisoning us like nobody’s business?

Nothing new under the sun

As Jonathan Miltimore, Managing Editor of Foundation for Economic Education, writes, just look back at America’s Prohibition Era (1920 -1933).

The so-called Volstead Act that ushered in the ban on alcoholic beverages made untold numbers of Americans into criminals overnight, and, at the same time, it made a number of unscrupulous providers of illicit booze filthy rich.

Do the names such as Al Capone, Dutch Schultz, and Charles “Lucky” Luciano ring any bells?

And not that Canadian brewers didn’t get their share, either. They were clean as whistles while north of the 49th parallel, and whenever they crossed the border, they would only carry soda water. They had others to do the dirty job of transporting the booze across the line into the numerous speakeasies for them.

Have a peek at a few comparisons. Such as: if you think that pharmaceutical companies didn’t get filthy rich in the last couple of years, peddling untested chemicals that they called vaccines, start thinking again (and if you don’t want to burden your head, stop reading now).

If you think that all those manufacturers of testing devices, face masks, face shields, syringes, plastic barricades between you and whatever sales people and whatnot didn’t see the past couple of years as a mother of all bonanzas, start thinking again (and if you don’t want to burden your head, stop reading now).

Jonathan Miltimore has gone a few steps further and deeper.

During the Prohibition, he writes, the so-called “progressive” bureaucrats were intentionally poisoning alcohol to encourage compliance.

Here’s Miltimore’s description:

On Christmas Eve in 1926, a mysterious thing happened.

A man stumbled into New York City’s Bellevue Hospital claiming Santa Claus was chasing him with a baseball bat. He soon died, but another man celebrating Christmas soon followed with similar symptoms. He died as well. And then another.

Hospital staff counted no fewer than 60 people who arrived that night severely ill from alcohol, eight of whom died. Citywide, the total soon reached 23 dead. How this happened is no mystery.

Miltimore than proceeds to quote the journalist, director of the Knight Science Journalism program at MIT, Professor Deborah Blum.

Here’s what the author of The Poisoner’s Handbook: Murder and the Birth of Forensic Medicine in Jazz Age New York had to say in an article on Slate in 2010:

“Frustrated that people continued to consume so much alcohol even after it was banned, federal officials had decided to try a different kind of enforcement. They ordered the poisoning of industrial alcohols manufactured in the United States, products regularly stolen by bootleggers and resold as drinkable spirits. The idea was to scare people into giving up illicit drinking. Instead, by the time Prohibition ended in 1933, the federal poisoning program, by some estimates, had killed at least 10,000 people.”

If this is not mass murder, what is?

Professor Blum’s story reveals how transparent and callous central planners were about their program. Charles Norris, New York City’s chief medical examiner at the time, would only say that the poisoning program was “our national experiment in extermination.”

Yes, eugenics was viewed as acceptable science at the time. It would take Adolf Hitler to discredit it, many hoped for ever, and it has taken the so-called progressives of our era to revive it with a bang, under the slogan “Follow the science.”

Two questions

Here they are, as posed by Jonathan Miltimore:

  • How did this atrocity happen?
  • Why are so few Americans aware of the government’s poisoning program?

Here’s a third one, and a fourth one, two questions that Jonathan Miltimore omitted:

  • Do we need governments?
  • Why?

In the system a.k.a. democracy, meaning: democracy with no adjectives, neither social nor liberal, nor any other, for that matter, governments should exist only as part of what is known as “social contract.” Their job is to protect life, liberty, and property.

When did the greatest atrocities in modern history happen?

Miltimore cites slavery, eugenics, the Holocaust and Soviet dictator Iosif Stalin’s Five-Year-Plans as proof that this is what happens when people start using the law for reasons other than its only true moral purpose.

Staying with Prohibition, Miltimore points out that it tried to protect people from vice.

Except: a vice is not a crime.

Which brings us back to those questions: neither is disease (if it exists at all) a crime.

So: why so few knew about this mass poisoning program? Why was nobody taken to task for mass murder?

And why so few know about it today?

Yes, the number of executions (electric chairs mostly at the time) could have strained North America’s power grid, but it could have scared today’s mass poisoners off for good.

One reason for our today’s illiteracy can be found in a statement attributed to Aldous Huxley: science progresses one funeral at a time. Even the most talented and the most curious university graduates enter life convinced that what they’d learnt is the truth, and nothing but the truth, so help them Nature.

What they’d learnt is what their teachers had been viewing as the truth, and nothing but the truth, so help them Nature.

The best thing about science: what was absolute truth yesterday becomes questionable today and is rejected tomorrow.

Humanity hasn’t figured out this lesson after all those fiascos we have encountered.

We better start learning it now. And fast. Poisons administered on us today are much more powerful than what our ancestors encountered a century ago.

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