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4. THE BIG LIE

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4. THE BIG LIE Empty 4. THE BIG LIE

Post  TheArchivist Mon Sep 06, 2021 3:28 pm

The biggest lies of all in this seemingly endless barrage of dishonesty are those regarding the existence and function of “viruses”.

We’re taught in school that a virus is not alive, that it’s just some inert strands of DNA and other genetic material. Then we’re taught that this little blob of proteins can act, as if it had a will: that it seeks to reproduce, and that to do so it “injects” a living cell with parts of itself, which “transform” the cell into a virus factory and thus destroy the cell.

This story is the central concept from which the science of “virology” was developed. But this story about the omnipresent threat of invisible zombie parasites belongs in the pages of science fiction novels and bears no relation to anything that actually happens inside our bodies.

In the late 1800s, Louis Pasteur was credited with proving the existence of microorganisms. Further, he propounded a theory of disease causation related to these microorganisms that we now call “the germ theory of medicine”. This theory became the central concept around which the modern medical establishment was organized, and is the foundation of the entire vaccination industry.

The falseness of the "germ theory of medicine" is difficult for us Americans to accept, as we are strongly conditioned to revere doctors and to believe that their knowledge and understanding is always superior to our own, and not to be argued with.

But the "germ theory", like all big lies, isn't difficult to disprove. First, no evidence exists which proves it. Second, the theory itself, credited to Louis Pasteur, is logically inconsistent: it contradicts observations of all relevant experiments. The fundamental absence of actual scientific proofs for the "germ theory" can (at present) be discovered very quickly and easily by anyone who learns about its origin and history and follows the scientific discoveries involved for himself. It is no more than a belief, and its invention is a shameful episode in the history of scientific progress.

In the mid-1850's, France's most brilliant scientist, Antoine Béchamp, began experimenting with the fermentation of sugar-water in stoppered vials. After observing that the sugar-water never fermented in the vials that were full of water, but only in those containing some air, also; and after observing that fermentation never occurred without a prior growth of mold; Béchamp logically deduced that the mold must have entered the vial in the form of tiny living organisms in the air. This was the first time that anyone had offered proof of the existence of microorganisms too small to be seen; at that time, the commonly-accepted theory explaining the growth of molds, the appearance of maggots on rotten meat, and other sudden appearances of new life, was called "spontaneous generation" – an academic-sounding euphemism for "magically appears out of thin air". Béchamp published the results of his experiments in the French Academy of Sciences in 1855 and 1857. One of his colleagues, Louis Pasteur (after whom, much later, the process of sterilizing milk was named "pasteurization"), criticized and refuted his conclusions immediately.

As a note regarding historian's treatment of Louis Pasteur, consider that Pasteur was still writing in his memoirs and scientific treatises as late as 1859 as if spontaneous generation was established fact; [Wikipedia page] yet the canonical history handed down to us is that spontaneous generation was disproven by Pasteur's discovery of microorganisms. About Béchamp's genius in chemistry, we are generally told as much as we are about Tesla's brilliance with electricity... and for the same reasons.

In 1860, Pasteur conducted a very showy public experiment that essentially duplicated Béchamp's earlier work, and it is this experiment that we are given to believe was the first scientific refutation of spontaneous generation with the first proof of microorganisms' existence. “For this experiment, the academy awarded him the Alhumbert Prize carrying 2,500 francs in 1862.”

French vineyards at that time were suffering a mysterious epidemic of “vinous ferment”, which Béchamp took it upon himself to begin studying in 1862. The next year, 1863, Pasteur's political connections resulted in his being sent personally by Emperor Napoleon III to attempt to solve the vineyards' problem. The year after that, Béchamp published the results of his investigation, concluding that the disease was caused and transmitted by living organisms on the outer surfaces of the plant. However, the mystery of the vinous ferment wasn't officially solved until eight years later, in 1872, when Pasteur finally figured out that the disease was caused and transmitted by living organisms on the outer surfaces of the plant.

The vineyards travesty was repeated from 1865 to 1868, in regard to an epidemic among silkworms. Once again, Béchamp correctly diagnosed the malady (parasites) and recommended a solution (creosote -- which we now know to be effective); once again, Pasteur was sent by the government a year later, bungled and bumbled for years, only to finally take credit for Béchamp's diagnosis -- though he continued to ridicule Béchamp's solution.

Pasteur's plagiarism extends far beyond the examples just given. And he was not just dishonest in his science, but in many ways incompetent. Readers of his publications must often wonder how Pasteur came to achieve the rank he did in the scientific and medical establishments.

In a public speech given in 1911 at Claridges Hotel in London, Dr. Montague Leverson said:

"Pasteur’s plagiarisms of the discoveries of Béchamp – and of Béchamp’s collaborators – run through the whole of Pasteur’s life and work..."

"...in the Annales de Chimie et de Physique, 3rd series., Vol. LVIII... is to be found on page 381 a section entitled Production of Yeast in a Medium Formed of Sugar, of a Salt of Ammonia and of Phosphates.

The real, though not confessed, object of the paper was to cause it to be believed that he, and not Béchamp, was the first to produce a ferment in a fermentative medium without albuminoid matter.

However, the alleged experiment described in the memoir was a fake – purely and simply a fake. Yeast cannot be produced under the conditions of that section! If those of my hearers or any other physician having some knowledge of physiological chemistry will take the pains to read this section of Pasteur’s memoir with attention, he will see for himself that yeast cannot be so produced, and he can prove it by reproducing the experiment as described."

Dr. Montague Leverson
Pasteur, the Plagiarist
May 25, 1911

Yet this emissary of French royalty, a known plagiarist who couldn’t even grow yeast, was hailed as a scientific icon, and his mangled version of Bechamp’s work was enshrined as the “germ theory of medicine” that underlies almost all medical thinking and practice today.

Another milestone in the history of modern medicine – particularly virology – came in 1884 when Robert Koch and Friedrich Loeffler formulated “Koch’s Postulates”, a set of four logical and experimental criteria that must be met to prove that a microorganism (or microbe) causes a disease:

1. the microbe must be found in abundance in organisms suffering from the disease, but should not be found significantly in the healthy

2. the microbe must be isolated from a diseased organism and grown in pure culture

3. the cultured microbe should cause the disease when introduced into a healthy organism

4. the microbe must be re-isolated from the inoculated, diseased experimental host and found identical to the original microbe

One hundred and forty years later, Koch’s Postulates are still taught and cited in the field of virology. This is strange because, to date, no virus that has ever been claimed to exist has met these four criteria.
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