Dr. Joseph P. Farrell
April 9, 2019
When I saw this article that was passed along by Mr. R.M., I knew instantly that I would be blogging about it. And my reasons for doing so are quite simple. The strange case of mysteriously dead doctors has been one of those topics I’ve tried to follow on this website over the years, along with the case of the mysteriously dead bankers. Both stories have all the smell of “too much coincidence” to them, and in both cases there are clear indicators of foul play in some instances: this doctor is found dead in a pond far away from his home or normal venues; that banker decides to jump out of a tall building onto an iron fence with spikes or to drive home from work, park his car in the driveway, and then shoot himself.
What’s interesting is to compare the two lists and the potential motivations behind them. I have always suspected that in the case of the strangely “Arkancided” banksters, their “inconvenience to power” stemmed from the high probability that they “knew something”, or had “figured out something” of major inconvenience to the fraud and outright theft of the current financial system with its megabanks that are too big to fail and too big to jail. And given that many of these Arkancided bankers were from a small handful of corporations, another possibility for their Arkanciding was to prevent them from comparing their “inconvenient to power” notes.
With the doctors, a rather different subset of motives appears to be in play, and moreover, two distinct classes of victims also appear. On the one hand, many victims fall into the category of “natural doctors”, i.e., physicians whom the conventional medical community would shun or not even acknowledge as “real doctors” for whatever reason: their emphasis on nutrition, or on therapies the “orthodox” community would deem fraudulent or at best suspect. Then, within the “orthodox” community there have been a series of mysterious deaths of doctors who have questioned “the narrative” at some point, either with respect to the safety (or ingredients of) vaccines, the evidence or lack thereof for that safety, the vaccine-autism link, or the whole tendency to “find a pill for everything”. But in both categories of physicians, the motivation appears to be one of silencing any dissent. They have become “inconvenient to power” in a different way; they are inconvenient to the narrative. One cannot tolerate dissenting facts, voices, theories, interpretations.
What unites these two very disparate series of “strange deaths” is of course that “inconvenience to power.” After all, that’s what an Arkancide is.
But so far, that “inconvenience to power” has been supposition: a reasonable conclusion drawn from the numbers and types of people Arkancided.
With this story that Mr. R.M. found, however, at least the doctor side of the equation now has a bit of evidence going for it; the story is “old” in that it is from 2009, but it’s important enough that it’s worth drawing to your attention:
It speaks for itself:
Merck made a “hit list” of doctors who criticized Vioxx, according to testimony in a Vioxx class action case in Australia. The list, emailed between Merck employees, contained doctors’ names with the labels “neutralise,” “neutralised” or “discredit” next to them.
According to The Australian, Merck emails from 1999 showed company execs complaining about doctors who disliked using Vioxx. One email said:
We may need to seek them out and destroy them where they live …
When I read this statement from 2009, I wondered if in fact the Merck strategy had been expanded, not simply from the drug Vioxx, but to any dissenting voice. And as for “seeking them out” and “destroying them where they live” I could not help but think of the mysterious and to my mind quite suspicious death of Dr. Timothy Cunningham, which I have blogged about. What is also revealed is that not only is the language of the Mafia adopted in the corporate communications, so is the intelligence “community” tactic of creating and orchestrating a disinformation campaign,to smear an individual, and to puff up the “science” for its chemicals:
The allegations come on the heels of revelations that Merck created a fake medical journal — the Australasian Journal of Bone and Joint Medicine — in which to publish studies about Vioxx; had pop songs commissioned about Vioxx to inspire its staff, and paid ghostwriters to draft articles about the drug.
So much for the supposed objectivity of “science.”
The bottom line is that the article points to clear evidence of a Big Pharma interest in carrying out “seek and destroy” missions to “neutralize” dissent and protect its bottom line.
Sooner or later, I suspect, we might encounter a similar set of internal memos or emails about Arkanciding bankers…
See you on the flip side…
About Joseph P. Farrell
Joseph P. Farrell has a doctorate in patristics from the University of Oxford, and pursues research in physics, alternative history and science, and “strange stuff”. His book The Giza DeathStar, for which the Giza Community is named, was published in the spring of 2002, and was his first venture into “alternative history and science”.