What is pharmaceutical genocide?
The phrase “pharmaceutical genocide” refers to the act of knowingly allowing people to die from preventable chronic diseases that could have been largely eradicated decades ago if they had not been systematically exploited for profit.
Sixty years ago, executives of the world's largest pharmaceutical companies of the time (Bayer, BASF and Hoechst – now Sanofi Aventis) were found guilty of mass murder during World War II – a war in which sixty million people lost their lives. But this pharmaceutical genocide didn’t stop at the end of World War II – it’s still happening today. The World Health Organization attributes one third of all global deaths (15.3 million people) to cardiovascular diseases and 6 million to cancer annually. If it had wanted to, the pharmaceutical industry could long ago have put a stop to this genocide. Instead, by continuing to promote dangerous chemical drugs and to ignore, hide and obstruct the use of safe and effective non-patentable natural therapies, it knowingly encourages it.
What is the pharmaceutical drug cartel?
The pharmaceutical drug cartel has been in existence for over eighty years. Its roots lie in the German IG Farben cartel that was formed in the early twentieth century by a merger of companies including BASF, Bayer and Hoechst (now Aventis). Subsequently, and as revealed by tens of thousands of historical documents from the Nuremberg Tribunal, IG Farben planned and financed World War II - a war that cost the lives of more than 60 million people.
Since World War II, the cartel’s size and influence has grown dramatically, and, as a result of its efforts to defend and promote the global pharmaceutical drug market, its influence now extends to the heart of most governments in the world; to the media; to medical education and to many other areas.
What was the Nuremberg Tribunal?
The Nuremberg Tribunal was part of the US and other Allied governments’ efforts to determine the responsibility for WWII and bring to account those who committed crimes against humanity. Between 1945 and 1948 several of these trials were held in the Palace of Justice in the German city of Nuremberg, hence its name.
The Tribunal consisted of a series of 13 trials, the most important of which was the case against the oil and drug cartel, IG Farben. The executives of this cartel, according to the chief US prosecutor, Telford Taylor, were the main war criminals – without whom WWII would not have been possible.
Why do we need a second ‘Nuremberg’ Tribunal?
Whilst the Nuremberg Tribunal brought the IG Farben cartel to account it was only partially successful in ending its crimes. Within only a few years after the trials were completed, the roots of the drug cartel were quickly re-established.
The corporate executives of IG Farben – after a mere ”reprimand” at Nuremberg – were soon reinstated by the new owners of the IG Farben shares in the USA and the UK to help them consolidate the oil and drug cartel at a global level.
However, these important facts have essentially been concealed from the people of the world, who were made to believe that with the first Nuremberg trial – against the military and political stakeholders – the ”main war criminals” had been brought to justice.
They were not. Moreover, since that time, and as described above, the cartel’s size and global influence has grown dramatically. For example, the Nazi lawyer Walter Hallstein became the key architect of the so-called European Commission – the European Union’s unelected executive body - and its first President.