[These are on the main page now but saved here also.]
Arm to arm
|Smallpox conditions, prevention:
Sanitation vs. Vaccination
"The Leicester Method" by J.T. Biggs
Vaccination critics (quotes & banners):
Smallpox vaccination banners
Bayly, Beddow quotes
Bayly, Beddow (banners)
Biggs JT (quotes)
Biggs, JT banners
Campbell, Charles MD (quotes)
Collins, W. J. M.D. (quotes)
Creighton, Charles M.A., M.D quotes
Creighton Charles MD banners
Hadwen MD (quotes)
Hadwen, MD (banners)
Hay, Dr William (banners)
Higgins, Chas (quotes)
Kalokerinos, Archie (banners)
Pearce, Dr. Charles T. M.D (quotes)
Shaw, Bernard (banners)
Shaw, Bernard (quotes)
Wallace, Alfred quotes
Wallace, Alfred banners
Creighton, Charles M.A., M.D quotes
The Mask Slips, for Those with Eyes to See:
Preparing for the Real Pandemic by Kevin D. Annett,
M.A., M.Div. In 1862, Anglican church
missionaries Rev. John Sheepshanks and Robert Brown inoculated interior Salish
Indians in B.C. with a live smallpox virus that wiped out entire native
communities within a month, just prior to the settlement of this native land by
gold prospectors associated with these missionaries and government officials.
In 1909, Dr. Peter Bryce of the Indian Affairs department in Ottawa claimed that Catholic and Protestant churches were deliberately exposing native children to smallpox and tuberculosis in residential schools across Canada, and letting them die untreated. Thousands of children died as a result. (Globe and Mail, April 24, 2007)
In 1932, B.C. provincial police attempted to lay charges against Catholic missionaries who had sent smallpox-laden Indian children back among their families along the Fraser river near Mission, BC. The RCMP intervened and protected the church, even though whole villages were wiped out as a result of the church’s actions.
In Sub-Saharan African about 60 percent of the population
lives and dies without safe drinking water, adequate food or basic sanitation.
.....The report describes “heaps of unclaimed garbage”
among the crowded houses in the flood zones and “countless pools of water [that]
provide a breeding ground for mosquitoes and create a dirty environment that
“[L]atrines are built above water streams. During rains the area residents usually open a hole to release feces from the latrines. The rain then washes away the feces to streams, from where the [area residents] fetch water. However, not many people have access to toilet facilities. Some defecate in polythene bags, which they throw into the stream.” They call these, “flying toilets.’’
The state-run Ugandan National Water and Sewerage Corporation states that currently 55% of Kampala is provided with treated water, and only 8% with sewage reclamation.
Most rural villages are without any sanitary water source. People wash clothes, bathe and dump untreated waste up and downstream from where water is drawn. Watering holes are shared with animal populations, which drink, bathe, urinate and defecate at the water source. Unmanaged human waste pollutes water with infectious and often deadly bacteria. Stagnant water breeds mosquitoes, which bring malaria. Infectious diarrhea, dysentery, cholera, TB, malaria and famine are the top killers in Africa. But in 1985, they became AIDS.
The public service announcements that run on VH1 and MTV, informing us of the millions of infected, always fail to mention this. I don’t know what we’re supposed to do with the information that 40 million people are dying and nothing can be done. I wonder why we wouldn’t be interested in building wells and providing clean water and sewage systems for Africans. Given our great concern, it would seem foolish not to immediately begin the “clean water for Africa” campaign. But I’ve never heard such a thing mentioned.
The UN recommendations for Africa actually demand the opposite –“billions of dollars” taken out of “social funds, education and health projects, infrastructure [and] rural development” and “redirected” into sex education (UNAIDS, 1999). No clean water, but plenty of condoms. ----The Hidden Face of HIV – Part 1 By Liam Scheff http://gnn.tv/articles/article.php?id=1035
[Smallpox in Remote Regions.] "Early 16th and 17th century smallpox epidemics in the remote regions of SE Asia and U.S. can be explained toxicologically. European-American trappers and hunters worked those regions. They used arsenic trioxide powder to make 'arsenic soap' to process and preserve the animal hides which they carried to distributors. If they camped upstream from an Indian village then the Indians would experience arsenic poisoning, thus the smallpox blisters and Indian epidemics. This is how the Lewis and Clark Expedition found already existing Indian smallpox epidemics far from Euro-American industry. The fur industry was already there with the Indians." - Jim West