There are few inventions, that is, there are few real inventions that aren’t prevarications. What we take as being a stroke of genius in reality, most times I think, is nothing more than habitual discovery. Long experimentation, hard work and study, trial after trial.
They say Heaven conspires for those who know what they want. Sometimes there are inspirations that seem to dart from Heaven, come out of nowhere. They are coincidences with impossible denominators, as if to lead us on this dark and misty road and keep trudging on past the warm and lighted inn.
This last evening I experienced one.
An amazing coincidence. Something to spur me on. Whether or not its relevant to my efforts is hard to know.
You see, I’ve been getting criticisms over my approach to the subject of homeopathy. Some people have suggested that I’ve been unprofessional, in a somewhat mean and derogatory way, in response to my critics.
And sometimes, in reflection, I feel compelled to agree. I should be kinder. I should be nicer. It’s not like me to tell a man he’s so stupid he must think a fire engine is something that automatically starts fires, tiptoes in the drugstore so as to not wake the sleeping pills. I’m the type of man who pets cats, drives around squirrels and is nice to telephone solicitors.
I try to be friendly and smile. But in the case of homeopathy, I feel I am faced with sinister forces. Evil. The bane of humanity.
Now this may seem a little paranoid to those unwilling to take the time to verify it, but it’s true.
Well, the ground work for this miracle started out earlier today when one of the people in our online homeopathy discussion group posted a list of salaries of the major drug company chief executive officers (CEOs). I took an immediate interest in it because of late I’ve been wondering who the CEO of Pfizer is, the world’s largest manufacturer of allopathic drugs.
Allopathy is the form of medicine that produces effects different from or opposite of those produced by the disease. Allo means variation, departure from the normal, or reversal, exactly what you experience when you go to an allopath.
Hahnemann, who was first trained as an allopathic physician, developed homeopathy as a response to the compulsive abuse and failure of allopathy.
I wonder, how many people does allopathy murder a year? Look at their drugs, their failures, their lawsuits. Poisons happily advertised on TV that produce symptoms worse than the disease. TV ads one year that recommend you ask your doctor (he’s been bribed) and the subject of massive lawsuits and fines the next. Then it happens all over again.
Ladies and gentlemen, this has been going on centuries. And they call us quacks? Time to get up on your hindlegs and stop these criminals!
Addictive drugs, killer drugs. First one always free.
Statini drugs, Vioxx, Avandia, anti-diabetic drugs, Yaz, Yasmin birth control, thalidomide babies, bloodletting, unnecessary surgery, overdoses, mercury poisoning, crippling vaccines, oxycontin, opium, the list goes on and on. Recently Pfizer was fined billions of dollars for racketeering. RICO. GlaxoSMithKline was fined hundreds of millions for violations. It’s amazing. But the public puts up with it, because black propaganda campaigns have convinced them that there is no alternative.
“Homeoapthy?” they say, “Come now, its just plain water, placebos, ineffective” . . the medical literature of course proves all of that false. Homeopathy poses a greater threat to the allopathic drug industry than does government fines and regulation, not just because it works, but because it works better. Government simply runs a catch and release program for allopaths, on the basis that that’s all we got for a desperately ill clientele.
It’s what I’ve characterized in my columns of the past week as the “evil empire.”
It’s what I write about. The charges may sound excessive, but they’re true. So I pick out a few targets to expose. Looming on the list was the CEO of Pfizer, the world’s sickest, deadliest corporation. There are few that would outrank it in the evil index. I just hadn’t gotten around to finding out who he is . . or was, as the case may be.
According to the list, the CEO of Pfizer is an attorney by the name of Jeff Kindler.
I eventually got off my mental hind end and looked him up.
According to Wikipedia, “Jeffrey Kindler graduated summa cum laude from Tufts University and magna cum laude from Harvard in 1980. He clerked for Supreme Court Justice William J. Brennan Jr. and worked at the law firm Williams & Connolly in Washington, D.C. He was Vice President and Senior Counselor for General Electric Co. Executive Vice President of Corporate Relations and General Counsel for McDonald’s, President of Partner Brands which owns Boston Market and Chipotle Mexican Grill, a sandwich lawyeruntil 2002, when he moved to Pfizer to serve as General Counsel. Wikipedia says, Kindler’s role at Pfizer quickly took on critical importance as the company faced a vast array of generic assaults on its patents, most notably on the $12 billion drug Lipitor, and the rising threat of counterfeit drugs.”
“The selection of a lawyer to the top post at the world’s largest and most venerable pharmaceutical company highlighted the growing dominance of legal issues in the pharmaceutical industry.”
His salary is . . or was . . $12.6 million dollars. This may seem like a lot, but it is only a third of the $33.4 million Miles White, CEO of Abbot made.
Here’s the list that was posted of the top 14 drug company CEO salaries from which Jeff‘s salary is taken. It appears to be outdated. Sidney Taurel (9) for instance, has been replaced by John Leichleiter with a salary of only a paltry $1.48 million, although I might have missed a zero:
1. Miles White – Abbott – $33.4M
2. Fred Hassan – Schering-Plough – $30.1M
3. Bill Weldon – Johnson & Johnson – $25.1M
4. Bob Essner – Wyeth – $24.1M
5. Robert Parkinson – Baxter – $17.6M
6. Daniel Vasella – Novartis – $15.5M
7. Richard Clark – Merck – $14.5M
8. Frank Baldino – Cephalon – $13.5M
9. Sidney Taurel – Eli Lilly – $13M
10. Jeff Kindler – Pfizer – $12.6M
11. Jim Cornelius – Bristol-Myers Squibb – $11.3
12. Franz Humer – Roche – $11.1M
13. Robert Coury – Mylan – $8.5M
14. Jean-Pierre Garnier – GlaxoSmithKline – $6M
Tonight, lying in bed, I dwelled on this. Allopathy is the form of medicine that homeopathy opposes. The word was coined by Hahnemann, a fluent wordsmith in 10 languages, to describe mainstream medicine..
And these men who oppose us are the extraordinarily wealthy cream of the allopathic crop of drug manufacturers.
An awesome array.
However, there is a huge difference that I see between them and me. I don‘t make money. I‘m just a homeless guy who got lucky, through another wild coincidence . . okay okay, I‘ll get to the one that prompted this piece in a moment.
So, I’m lying in bed, thinking about all of this, and about Jeff Kindler in particular. Whereas I may be poor as a church mouse, I have a couple of things he doesn’t have, and that is what sets us miles apart. I possess something that I have a real passion for. I have been let in on the inner circle of a great discovery. The kind of thing they hand out Nobels like door prizes for.
I am hated by the people who would be expected to hate me. I for being right, they for being wrong.
I am probably one of only a handful of people who understands the mechanical, molecular basis for the action of the homeopathic remedy. I possess knowledge of a chemistry that is far more advanced than Kindler’s. So in that way I’m far more wealthy than he is. What he claims in riches time and thieves will take away, where mine is in Heavne’s store. I am in a Kingdom far above his Evil Empire.
I turned the radio on and continued to think as the news man called out his rip ‘n’ read for the day’s end. And I thought, this man Kindler, how many lives could be laid at his feet. How much suffering and death is he responsible for? Would I want that in trade of a wealth that can be taken away in a moment?
What kind of reputation is that?
What would it take to stop this man, to get him to step down?
As I am thinking this the newsman announces that Jeffery Kindler has resigned as CEO of Pfizer. The CEO of the world’s largest drug company has stepped down to “recharge his batteries.”
Jeff Kindler . . quit? Just as I was hoping that he would?
Now what are the chances of that? That I would be thinking of someone so distant from the common thrall, thinking of his demise, that at that following instant, hear about it on the radio? Is that telepathy, or . .
Was it something I said?