DO SKEPTICS DENY SCIENCE?

Thanks to Journal commentator Guy Chapman, we have evidence for answering that question.
Guy posted a link to an article about water bridges in response to my blog about the same. I showed the eerie demo of a water bridge and the amazing structuring capabilities of water.
Those who are opposed to homeopathy for political reasons have been forced to fight the idea that water structures, as it shows a kind of memory, which leads to a theory for homeopathy.
Like the proverbial camel. Sticking his nose in the tent.
Guy says physorg “explains some of it,” How a water bridge works, that is.
The phsyorg article states, “Much research has been done to uncover the structure of water beyond the H2O scale, which is thought to be responsible for many of water’s unique properties. However, the nature of this structure, governed by hydrogen bonds, is currently unknown.”
This is an interesting statement. It admits a structure to water it says is what give it its unique properties, but in view of a contiguous order such as the water bridge, “the nature this structure unknown.” which is not entirely true.
As you must know, much of the criticism of homeopathy centers on the belief that water can’t structure due to the weak and femto-second range of the hydrogen bond, the only intermolecular force recognized by the pseudoscientists when other forces describe a dynamic aqueous field.
The impossibility of liquid aqueous structuring is contradicted by what anyone can see in the form of surface tension and bubbles, clathrates, water clusters, gas hydrates, inclusion molecules and now the water bridge. The geniuses at physorg are even starting to admit it . . sort of. They must sense, if they do not explicitly know it, that there is a large taboo around water studies. It leads diretly to biological implications that can challenge public policies and control of water. Anyone who has studied this subject knows that it is tightly controlled by what poses as “skepticism.” Anyone who steps out of line in this subject will be attacked. The admission of liquid aqueo0us structuring without qualification is taboo. You are not to do it, you will be punished by ridicule and discreditation if you do. If you are a studdent, you will flunk. if you are an academic, you will lose tenure, funding, academic standing,  or you will be ostaracied. No one willpublish your rap.  With few exceptions, which this blog seeks to reveal, nomatter who you are, if you step out of line you will suffer.

Furthmore, the charge is made here is that denial of structuring can be traced directly to the pharmaceutical interests threatened by homeopathy. Allow me to remind everyone that the argument for homeoapthy is the pro side, the argument against it the con.
Chapman next insists, without citation, that experimentation by Nobel prize winning homeopath Luc Montagnier, author of the highly controversial “Electromagnetic Signals (EMS) Are Produced by Aqueous Nanostructures Derived from Bacterial DNA Sequences,” shows that “in Montagnier’s experiment the effect is extremely short-lived.”

This is the typical vague statement of  the pseudoscience which drives denialism. 
What Montagnier actually says in his EMS DNA study is “It is known from the very early X-ray diffraction studies of DNA, that water molecules are tightly associated with the double helix, and any beginner in molecular biology knows that DNA in water solution forms gels associating a larger number of water molecules.

“Moreover, a number of physical studies have reported that water molecules can form long polymers of dipoles associated by hydrogen bonds (Ruan et al., 2004; Wernet et al., 2004).
However these associations appear to be very shortlived (Cowan et al., 2005). Could they live longer, being self-maintained by the electromagnetic radiations they are emitting as previously postulated by Del Guidice, Preparata and Vitielo (1988)?
“We have studied the decay with time of the capacity of dilutions for emitting EMS, after they have been removed (in mumetal boxes) from exposure to the excitation by the background. This capacity lasts at least several hours, some time up to 48 hours, indicating the relative stability of the nanostructures.”

This is very difficult for the anti-homeopathy crowd to respond to, for Montagnier, in using Benveniste’s patented system of EMS detection, measurement and filtration of liquid aqueous structuring, is clearly identying the electromagnetic and structural indices for the homeopathic remedy. Yet here we are, taking commentary from those who would try to explain it away . .

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Nobel Laureate Proves Homeopathy Works

Another new stunning development in the war over homeopathy. Get a load of this. In the same week that the perilous patent pill peddlers have described homeopathy as ‘nonsense on stilts’, a Nobel prize-winning scientist reports that he has confirmed a discovery made by another renowned virologist that homeopathy does indeed have a scientific basis.
Now ladies and gentlemen, what have I been telling you all along? But the merchants of death don’t want you to believe it, because this kind of information is what is going to put them out of business, and this why they are trying to kill homeopathy.
But unfortunately for them, homeopathy just won’t die.
Professor Luc Montagnier, a French virologist who won the Nobel prize for discovering the link between HIV and AIDS, has shocked his fellow Nobel prize-winners by confirming a discovery made by another renowned virologist that proves homeopathy is real medicine, not just a placebo.
The discovery made by Dr. Jacques Benveniste shows that homeopathic solutions made from the DNA of viruses and bacteria “emit low frequency radio waves.” Patent medicine proponent defender James Randi responded to this by conducting a lifelong smear campaign against Benveniste.
Montagnier’s support for Benveniste’s discovery couldn’t have happened at a worse time for for the stumblebums who are tryng to stop homeopathy from being made available to patients in the UK‘s socialized medcine program.
Just recently the UK’s British Medical Association (BMA) – the trade union for doctors who’s livelihood is being threatened by the growing popularity of homeoapthy – passed a resolution to stop homeopathy being made available on the NHS, the National Health Service. The BMA also wants all homeopathic remedies to be placed in a special area marked ‘Placebos’ in health stores and pharmacies.
Well, if they’re going to do that, then to be fair, they should put in the area where the deadly patent medicines the BMA uses are sold are sold should be marked POISON with a big skull and crossbones.
There’s more evidence fortheir junk being poison than for the homeopathic pharmacy being placebo.
And what’s wrong with calling placebo? What does that mean? It certainly doesn’t mean it doesn’t work. In fact, if you translate the word, placebo, all it means in Latin is “to please.” Whereas if the correct term was used to translate the realmenaing of patnet medicine, it is “to kill.”
By comparison to all those ugly contradictions, where if the disease doesn’t kill you the cure will, homeopathy is safe and more effective.
The problem with homeopathy is not that it doesn’t work, the problem is that it does, and the average doctor who doesn’t know anything about it is terrified by the competition. And they should be.
Homeoapthy works.
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My name is John Benneth.

The NHS currently spends around £4m a year on homeopathy, mainly by funding four homeopathic hospitals in the UK. (Sources: Sunday Times, July 4, 2010; British Medical Association).