Bill Gates Military Tribunal-Day 4

When the trial resumed Thursday morning, Baluarte asked the U.S. Navy Judge Advocate General’s Corps to produce the corpses of all 250 alleged victims, so that he could hire an independent forensic pathologist to exhume and examine the corpses.

“But you can’t do that, can you, Vice Adm. Hannink? You know why you can’t? Because those people do not exist, and the injections never happened. You’re attempting to prosecute this man based on roleplaying games he had with friends. Nothing more; nothing less. Were they morbid? Yes. Were they criminal? No. This tribunal is a sham,” Baluarte said.

Vice Adm. Hannink, however, seemed prepared for Baluarte’s challenge.

“Bill Gates is arrogant and a narcissist,” Vice Adm. Hannink said, pointing at the accused, “but he isn’t sloppy. Even if there were bodies to exhume, it’s doubtful we’d find much after 20 years. But Bill made sure no exhumations would ever happen. All were cremated, in some cases in defiance of the decedent’s last wishes.”

He showed the tribunal an ad the fledgling Gates Foundation had published in the Seattle Times in August 2001. The ad sought volunteers to receive a ‘revolutionary’ influenza vaccine that, the ad said, would last 5 years and automatically interact with the human body to combat yet unknown variants of seasonal influenza. Participants, the ad went on, had to be between 65-75 years old and have no chronic ailments such as heart disease or diabetes. Recipients of the diabolical concoction had to sign a battery of non-disclosure agreements and a waiver absolving the Gates Foundation, Microsoft Corporation, and Harborview Medical Center, where the drug was administered, of “loss of life.” Moreover, it indemnified Chiron Corporation—Gate’s biotech partner at the time—against any recrimination stemming from receipt of the so-called vaccine.

Baluarte interrupted, asking from where the military got its copy and, more importantly, from where he could obtain a copy to verify its veracity. He said the Office of Military Commissions could have drawn the ad on photoshop simply because the military hates his client.

“Bill Gates, detainee Bill Gates, is very good at purging digital data. And what was then a very rudimentary internet—well, he had no problem making sure that any digital records were destroyed or deleted. He is not so thorough at eliminating analog evidence, and fortunately for the prosecution, the Seattle Times was still backing up its print on microfiche,” Vice Adm. Hannink said, and produced a small, metal canister. “We also obtained from Harborview a list of the 253 recipients, and paperwork bearing Gates’ signature.

Baluarte objected, claiming JAG had whimsically invented 3 new fatalities.

“You said 250? Now it’s 253? Which is it?” Baluarte barked.

Vice Adm. Hannink made a startling revelation; he said there were 3 added participants who had miraculously survived the Gates vaccine, but two of whom perished years later.

“Amazingly, one still lives, now 91-years-old. And I think we should hear what she has to say,” Vice Adm. Hannink addressed the panel.

Via ZOOM, a woman who identified herself as ‘recipient 163,’ Mary Johnson, appeared on screen, a faint smile on her weathered face.

She spoke slowly, giving each word its owed space: “I received the shot on August 24, 2001, at the advice of my physician after showing him the advertisement. The influenza season was about to hit, and I didn’t want to get sick. I also have a phobia of needles, so when I heard I could get a shot to last five years, I was thrilled. The leaflet said the shot was safe and effective and might have only mild side effects—sore arm, brief chills, mild fever, that sort of thing. I read that it was sponsored by Bill Gates Foundation and Chiron and didn’t think twice—until a year later.”

Twelve months later Ms. Johnson endured catastrophic organ failure. First, cortical necrosis of the kidneys that needed a double transplant. Then, unexplained sclerosis of the liver, even though she did not drink or take medications known to cause such a condition. A month later, she had acute appendicitis and had to have her appendix removed, followed by her gallbladder a month later. Three months later, she survived two heart attacks in a month; a year later, her optic nerves dissolved, leaving her with less than 15% of vision. Her physician called it “inexplicable systemic, cascading organ failure,” but Ms. Johnson insisted Gates’ vaccine caused her rapid decline in health.

“Look, I wasn’t young, but I wasn’t in poor health, and it’s a damn miracle I’m still alive today. And here’s the kicker—after my liver transplant, I got a phone call in the hospital, and the caller said he was Bill Gates, and he asked me how I was doing. I was so doped up on morphine I didn’t know what I was saying, but I said something like ‘Oh, hi, Bill, I’m glad you’re checking up on me.’ And he said to remember I signed agreements, agreements that had to be honored, and hung up,” Ms. Johnson told the tribunal.

“If I’d known my organs would liquify, I’d never have taken that crap,” she said, breathing heavily between words.

Following her testimony, Vice Adm. Hannink put the tribunal in recess until after the holiday weekend, to resume Tuesday, September 7.

Listening to her testimony, I can tell you that this sounds A LOT like the Covid side effects and what the Covid vaccine is doing to people. This shows how far back this goes and how sinister these people are. I have always questioned why a computer guy is so involved in vaccines. He knows nothing of medicine or science. Why people even give him the time of day is baffling. Let’s take a look at the last day.

Bill Gates Military Tribunal – Day 3

I find it interesting how they make so many excuses and there is irrefutable proof that they did said thing, that they said they didn’t. Same song and dance, from all of these people. It is super predictable. Come up with a new play people.

Day 3 of Gates’ military tribunal began with his lawyer, David Baluarte, imploring the court to hear a statement he had prepared. Begrudgingly, Vice Adm. John G. Hannink of the U.S. Navy Judge Advocate General’s Corps said he’d allow a brief declaration. But Baluarte’s concept of brevity meant beseeching the tribunal in a protracted, animated tirade during which he again reprimanded the military for prosecuting an innocent man and emphasized how tragic America would be, were it not for Gates’ contributions to society.

He touted Gates’ charitable deeds, saying Gates was the greatest philanthropist humankind had ever known, and spent 8-minutes reciting a list of charities that benefitted from Gate’s selfless demeanor. A world without Gates, Baluarte said as he hobbled about the courtroom, would be a dismal, deep, dark pit of despair, bereft of kindness and decency, and rife with more sickness and disease than currently plagues the planet. He boasted the technological achievements Gates had brought to everyday people, saying America would have been thrust back into the dark ages without Gates’ preeminent technologies.

“Bill Gates has been and always will be a visionary,” Baluarte blabbered, “and his expertise, his inventions, and his kindness have saved thousands—millions of lives.”

“Are you finished?” Vice Adm. Hannink asked. “I think this tribunal has indulged your theatrics long enough.”

Vice Adm. Hannink got down to business.

“Sure, Bill Gates donated to charities. I question whether he invented anything at all; he had people smarter than him do that work for him. But his kindness was just a thin coat of veneer, an illusion made to hide who and what Bill Gates really is,” he addressed the 3-officer panel assigned to weigh the merits of the military’s case against Gates.

He presented to the tribunal documents obtained from computers the military had seized during clandestine raids on several of Gates’ properties across the country. They offered a view into Gates’s secretive dealings with several major pharmaceutical companies, including Pfizer, Merck, and Johnson & Johnson. One email dated August 4, 2001, Gates made a proposal to then-Pfizer CEO Henry McKinnell, and it outlined what any sane and reasonable person would consider a nefarious agenda—discretely tainting vaccinations with an undetectable poison that would slowly dissolve the recipient’s cerebellum over many years while simultaneously eroding vital organs. Symptoms, the email said, would not surface for years, and when they did, clueless clinicians would proscribe the illness to other ailments or to a condition called inexplicable organ failure, a prognosis used when physicians cannot accurately identify the cause of a terminal disease.  By the times symptoms presented, it would be too late. Gates wrote his “product” could defeat all treatments and remedies.

What did Pfizer stand to gain from this offer? Gates agreed to “donate” $150,000,000 annually to Pfizer’s research programs on improving safety and efficacy of vaccinations, and $10,000,000 a year into McKinnell’s Cayman Island slush fund.

Vice Adm. Hannink directed the panel’s attention to McKinnell’s response email.

“Dear Mr. Gates,” Vice Adm. Hannink read from the reply, “you know I share your view that our planet is on dangerous road to overpopulation, and that ultimately a culling will be needed to preserve resources for people in a position to actually benefit society. Were it my choice, exclusively, I’d embrace your idea with open arms and move ahead with full steam. However, my colleagues and I feel it’s too soon, and the venture risks incriminating me and the company as a whole. We can continue these talks in the future, as mechanisms are made to prevent I, you, or the company from appearing culpable if the true cause of sickness were made public…”

Gates wrote back that his people had already done clinical trials on 250 persons using an accelerated variation of the drug, which had been introduced into influenza vaccinations. The email did not specify what segment of the population received the poison, but Gates wrote that all 250 people “expired” on the same day, six months after taking the drug.

Baluarte objected, saying the emails could have been fabricated, altered or amended to make an innocent man, Gates, appear guilty.

“Mr. Gates made good effort to encrypt these communications, but our ciphers and independent digital forensic experts linked these to Gates’ digital footprint and there’s no question these emails were written by him or to him,” Vice Adm. Hannink said.

Baluarte begged the tribunal’s indulgence, asking for a recess so he could privately confer with his client.

An exasperated Vice Adm. Hannink, appearing tired himself, agreed and put the court in recess until Thursday morning.

Big Pharma and the FDA

Many still trust Big Pharma and the FDA with their health, and unfortunately, like every other company in the world, the FDA can be bought. I knew the corruption in the FDA was rampant with this Covid vaccine crap, I had no idea just how deep it went. I need to thank the Hulu original series Dopesick. It made me aware of something I had no idea about, and probably because I was just a kid. It exposes the FDA’s role in one of the biggest crises our country has seen, the opiod epidemic. It all started with a man name Richard Sackler form the Sackler Group, which ran Purdue Pharma. You can see their rise to wealth here. He set out to create something that would help people in severe pain, or so they portray him that way. It is hard to think that the way he is portrayed is authentic though. This man was born into a wealthy family and lived in a huge mansion estate, at the time he was creating this drug. He was the mastermind behind the worst Opoid narcotic this country has ever seen. What is this drug you ask? Oxycontin. Prior to this drug coming out, a lot of doctors hesitated prescribing pain medication because of how addicting it was. Purdue Pharma changed all that. How you ask? Simple, they lied about everything. Next thing you will say is, but that is what the FDA is for, or so you think. They were able to get a label for this drug that made it sound like it wasn’t addicting at all. Here is what the original label said:

  • “Delayed absorption, as provided by OxyContin tablets, is believed to reduce the abuse liability of a drug”
  • “Iatrogenic ‘addiction’ to opioids legitimately used in the management of pain is very rare.”

So before I get into that, let’s get into some back story. Oxycontin came on the market in 1996. They more than doubled the size of their sales force, which was unheard of at that time, from 318 to 671. They created profiles of doctors and their staff and trained their reps on how to get in the door to see the doctors and sway their opinion. Let me expand on this for a moment, because this is HUGE!!! How did they do this you ask? They used a sophisticated marketing database, created by the Sackler Group and then sold off to another company, to influence physicians’ prescribing habits. How does this work? Drug companies compile prescriber profiles on the individual physicians, detailing the prescribing patterns of physicians nationwide, in an effort to influence doctors’ prescribing habits. Through these profiles, a drug company can identify the highest and lowest prescribers of particular drugs in a single zip code, county, state, or the entire country. One of the critical foundations of Purdue’s marketing plan for OxyContin was to target the physicians who were the highest prescribers for opioids across the country. The resulting database would help identify physicians with large numbers of chronic-pain patients. Unfortunately, this same database would also identify which physicians were simply the most frequent prescribers of opioids and, in some cases, the least discriminate prescribers. So what does this mean? They profiled the doctors and their patients. This is beyond disgusting behavior. I have known for quite a few years that doctors can, in fact, be bought and they do , in fact, get kick backs. I also have known that Pharmaceutical companies only care about one thing, money. This specific instance really proves that and shows you just how this all started.

Not only did they increase their sales force, but they were able to increase their physician base. They increased their total physician call list from approximately 33,400 to 44,500 to approximately 70,500 to 94,000 physicians, again more than double! Through their sales reps, Purdue used a patient starter coupon program, for OxyContin, that provided patients with a free limited-time prescription for a 7 to 30 day supply. By 2001, when the program was ended, approximately 34,000 coupons had been redeemed nationally! That is a great way to get people to try the product and of course get hooked on it.

Purdue promoted a more liberal use of opioids, particularly sustained-release opioids, among PCP’s. Primary care physicians began to prescribe OxyContin more frequently. By 2003, nearly half of all the physicians prescribing OxyContin, were primary care physicians. Some experts were concerned that primary care physicians were not sufficiently trained in pain management or addiction issues. Primary care physicians, particularly in a managed care environment of time constraints, also had the least amount of time for evaluation and follow-up of patients with complicated chronic pain.

Purdue aggressively promoted the use of opioids for use in the non-malignant pain market.  A much larger market than that of cancer-related pain, the non–cancer-related pain market constituted 86% of the total opioid market in 1999. Purdue’s promotion of OxyContin for the treatment of non–cancer-related pain contributed to a nearly tenfold increase in OxyContin prescriptions for this type of pain, from about 670,000 in 1997 to about 6.2 million in 2002, whereas prescriptions for cancer-related pain increased about fourfold during that same period.

So how did they convince all these doctors? It all came down to how they trained their reps, who by the way made insane amounts of money. They trained their reps to say that “less than 1% of all patients” get addicted. They also trained them to say it was less subject to abuse and diversion than other opioids. Even I can see through this lie. There has never been a schedule 2 narcotic, that was not addicting. They claimed this was due to the extended release technology which slowly released the medication in to your body. Unlike their previous drug MS Contin, that they rolled out in the 80’s. They basically needed to rebrand themselves from that disaster. By 1990, MS Contin had become the most abused prescription opioid in one major metropolitan area. Purdue’s own testing in 1995 had demonstrated that 68% of the oxycodone could be extracted from an OxyContin tablet when crushed. They knew this, and yet they continued with their false advertising and branding. They started with rural areas like Maine, West Virginia, eastern Kentucky, southwestern Virginia, and Alabama. Why did they focus on these states first? These states had a history of prescribing opioids. They were prescribing non oxycontin opioids, such as hydrocodone, 2.5 to 5 times MORE than the national average. By 2000, these same areas had become high OxyContin prescribing areas. How much more? They were 5 to 6 times higher than the national average. These areas, in which OxyContin was highly available, were the first in the nation to witness increasing OxyContin abuse and diversion, which began surfacing in 1999 and 2000.

 From 1995 to 2001, the number of patients treated for opioid abuse in Maine increased 460%, and from 1997 to 1999 the state had a 400% increase in the number of chronic hepatitis C cases reported. For those of you who don’t know, I live here in Maine. They have completely abolished the prescription of opioids. They fully embrace medical marijuana for dealing with chronic pain. I was super surprised by this when we moved here, in a good way. Of course now you have both medicinal and recreational here in the state, as of this year. In eastern Kentucky from 1995 to 2001, there was a 500% increase in the number of patients entering methadone maintenance treatment programs, about 75% of whom were OxyContin dependent (Mac Bell, administrator, Narcotics Treatment Programs, Kentucky Division of Substance Abuse, written communication, March 2002). In West Virginia, the first methadone maintenance treatment program opened in August 2000, largely in response to the increasing number of people with OxyContin dependence. By October 2003, West Virginia had 7 methadone maintenance treatment clinics with 3,040 patients in treatment (M. Moore, Office of Behavioral Health Services, Office of Alcoholism and Drug Abuse, West Virginia, written communication, March 16, 2004). In southwestern Virginia, the first methadone maintenance treatment program opened in March 2000, and within 3 years it had 1400 admissions (E. Jennings, Life Center of Galax, Galax, Virginia, written communication, March 12, 2004). I mean we all know how detrimental this stuff was.

Now that we have this background into the company, we need to realize that the FDA played a HUGE role in how all this happened. They did not do their job when it came to scrutinizing this drug. There were no studies done, that I could find, for the efficacy of this drug and how it was less addicting. As a matter of fact, they utilized 2 studies from others to come to this conclusion, or should I say they presented these studies to the FDA. They cited studies by Porter and Jick, who found iatrogenic addiction in only 4 of the 11,882 patients using opioids and by Perry and Heidrich, who found no addiction among 10,000 burn patients treated with opioids. Neither of these studies cited, actually studied long term or daily use of opioids nor did they use OxyContin in this study. Drug companies are supposed to do studies on THEIR product. So here is problem number 1.

Regulations require that ALL promotional materials, for prescription drugs, be submitted to the FDA for review, when the materials are initially disseminated or used. It is not required, however, that these materials be approved by the FDA prior to their use. This would be problem number 2. The FDA also has a limited number of staff when it comes to overseeing the enormous amount of promotional materials. In 2002, for example, 39 FDA staff members were responsible for reviewing approximately 34,000 pieces of promotional materials. This limited staffing significantly diminishes the FDA’s ability to ensure that the promotional information is truthful, balanced, and accurately communicated. Here is problem number 3. In 1998, Purdue distributed 15,000 copies of an OxyContin video to physicians, without submitting it to the FDA for review, which they claim was an oversight. It was most definitely intentional on their parts. In 2001, Purdue submitted a second version of the video to the FDA, which the FDA did not review until October 2002. They only reviewed it because the General Accounting Office inquired about its content. This is problem number 4. When OxyContin entered the market in 1996, the FDA approved its original label, which I shared above. This is problem number 5. Curtis Wright, once a director at the FDA, was the one who, at the time, oversaw evaluation for pain medication. He was the one who “Approved” OxyContin’s original label. After a year of the drug’s launch, he got a position at Purdue Pharma, making $400,000 a year! Problem number 6! This is not the first time someone from the FDA has been bough and paid for, we saw this with Pfizer’s vaccine, most recently.

After the FDA finally reviewed Perdue Pharma’s video, they concluded that the video minimized the risks from OxyContin and made unsubstantiated claims regarding its benefits to patients. So in July 2001, to reflect the available scientific evidence, the label was modified to state that the data was not available for establishing the true incidence of addiction in chronic-pain patients. The 2001 labeling also deleted the original statement that the delayed absorption of OxyContin was believed to reduce the abuse liability of the drug. But of course by this time the damage had been done. Had the FDA done their due diligence to begin with all the deaths that occurred because of this drug, would have been avoided. Neither the FDA or Perdue were ever held accountable criminally. Perdue execs did plead guilty and were sued for $634 million. Their company is now bankrupt and yet the Sackler family still retains over $10 billion dollars in assets. What happened then and what is happening now are huge miscarriages of justice. Human rights were violated then and now, as well as, going against the Nuremburg code, then and now. Why does history keep repeating itself? Why do we let it? It is time to get better educated and pay better attention to your surroundings.

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