1 December, 2007

World AIDS Day

Posted by Socrates in Africa, AIDS, homosexual themes, jewed culture, media, politics, queers, Socrates at 5:54 pm | Permanent Link

AIDS: the first political disease? Hyped by the world’s Jewish/leftist media as being a widespread, equal-opportunity ailment, AIDS is somewhat rare and is contracted mostly via risky behavior. Despite the fact that clueless Africans get AIDS, it’s still a queer disease that often appears in homosexual men (of interest concerning queer men is a phenomenon called “bug chasing”) [1]:


[1] about “bug chasers”: [Here]

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  7. 12 Responses to “World AIDS Day”

    1. John Says:


    2. -jc Says:

      Doing the right thing regardless of the personal cost was once an American value, or at least that is part of the mythology perpetuated by The Lone Ranger, etc., and is what my generation of kids was told over and over. We were also told not to worry about things like prescription drug safety, that “if it were dangerous the government wouldn’t allow it to be sold, much less advertised on television.” Never mind the litany of side effects that are detailed at the end of package inserts and television commercials. I think my generation still believes that myth and discounts warnings of “rare but serious side effects.”

      20 years or so ago, I looked-up an old friend I’d known at work for a year or so, ten years earlier, when she was going through a tough divorce: In the midst of some tough problems “for better or for worse, in sickness and in health” was pronounced “irroconcilable differences” by a judge and she was left to fend for herself. She had been my wife’s girlfriend and someone told me she was living near me but had giant health problems. She was still a lovely woman but had been plagued with obsessive-compulsive disorder concurrent with her divorce, one of those the chicken or egg questions, and had been prescribed medication. The medication had one of those little package inserts in 5-point type that is supposed, I suppose, to absolve the drug dealer of any civil liability by alerting you to what has happened to others using the drug. According to the young lady, the risk was minimized in a conversation with the prescribing doctor. To keep an already long story as short as possible, she developed a tragic, horrifying disability, “Tardive Dystonia Following Antipsychotic Treatment,” which you can read about here:
      http://www.medscape.com/viewarticle/489669. Don’t miss that the author, “William Koller, MD, PhD, has disclosed that he has served as a consultant for Novartis.”

      The bottom line was that to take this still beautiful gal to lunch and for a shopping trip, I had to carry her like a baby and watch her struggle to maintain her sense of dignity. Eventually she got a wheel chair and became an even greater consumer of medical goods and services. Experience after experience like this, over my more than four decades arguably as an adult, I’ve come to take a rather different view of American values and the “I’m from the government and I’m here to help” rationalization we use to salve our consciences for the atrocities we support by paying taxes. I guess I still want to believe and that’s why I contribute to http://www.RonPaul2008.com.

      Another relic from my generation is the concept of the quarantine to prevent epidemics from turning-into pandemics, as HIV/AIDS is doing. Curiously, the CDC’s “History of Quarantine” page is no longer at the indexed address. When one Scroogle’s it up, it is necessary to switch to an engine like Google that has cached it, e.g.,

      If the government had any interest whatsoever in public health, it would come out strongly against homosexuals, who are frequently pedophiles, as they did in my youth. Instead the usual suspects promote them by preventing discrimination and increasingly regard as a “hate crime” referring to them as queers, as they refer to themselves, not unlike using the term “nigger.”

      On the Classifying Queerness thread at this site, posted November 29th, “sgruber Says: 30 November, 2007 at 10:27 am, … HERE is an educational film from the 50s entitled “BOYS BEWARE.” And I can’t recommend strongly enough not only watching but sharing that video with others.

      So, add biological warfare to the list of occupation government facilitated alien invasion, genocidal birth control policies, parasitic monetary policy, suicidal foreign policy, and spoiling the lives of the uncooperative and the goods possessed by the recalcitrant that can’t be used to work toward those ends.

    3. -jc Says:

      Smart salesmen understand the five classic reasons people decided to buy, the foundation of sales “closes” as vanity, jealousy, lust, greed, and fear. To those I would add the humanitarian impulse that trumps common sense frequently to the point of working against one’s self-interest and therefore having less than no survival value. AIDS research marketing works the fear and the humanitarian– feel-good, bleeding-heart Church Lady, if you will, closes.

      Yesterday, I was in Target and photographed a large sign on the wall facing the checkout stand. It featured a Black and a mestizo and said that they donate 5% of all profits back to the community for “… social services.”

      Now read at least the appended excerpts from the World AIDS Day article, if nothing else.

      And so there you have it. The perfect lifestyle cum (pun intended) disease. You can keep its sufferers not only alive but looking relatively healthy and ambulatory so that they can spread it. It not only subsidizes its own industry– HIV/AIDS research and drugs, it can be used to stimulate commerce generally, not to mention social change.

      “Since then, the (Red) initiative has raised more than $50m and helped more than one million people. ”

      “Aids is no longer a death sentence. Antiretroviral medication will bring someone who is at death’s door back to virtually full health. Doctors call it the ‘Lazarus’ effect.”

      [Really? I think the operable word here is “virtually.”]

      ‘”That is, in part, what the (Red) campaign is about. Shopping is what Bono calls the gateway drug to wider activism. “A lot of the time we’re working on governments, and talking about billions in debt relief and multibillion-dollar Aids initiatives launched by the G8. But there’s something personal about (Red). People are always asking: ‘What can I do personally?’ And we always say get out on the streets, get organised, sign up to Oxfam or Save the Children or Christian Aid. But they say: ‘What else can I do?’ And (Red) gives them that, even while they’re buying their Christmas presents.”

      ‘There are some sceptics to be convinced. Organisations like BuyLessCrap.com have accused (Red) of encouraging over-consumption. Others say that what goes to the Global Fund is only a fraction of what (Red) partners – like Armani, American Express and Apple – spend on marketing. Bono is unimpressed. “Our attitude is that if people make the right choices then buying more stuff is buying also more Aids drugs for Africans.”

      ‘Buying a pair of Armani sunglasses pays for 53 doses of nevirapine which prevents the transmission of HIV from mother to child during child birth. “I’m not going to challengepeople’s buying habits. That’s a matter for them. But if they want to buy an iPod they might as well buy a (Red) one and know that somebody’s little sister or somebody’s big brother is going to see another year.”

      ‘(Red) has another key component. “What people in the UK don’t understand is that in the US – though we had the churches and the campuses, Hollywood and the hip-hop community – we never had the shopping malls.” Going about their ordinary business in their constituencies it was easy for US politicians to forget that 5,500 people are dying a day of a preventable disease. They can’t forget that now. It’s in their face, courtesy of Gap or Motorola. If they walk into an Armani to buy a party frock they’ll see a gigantic collection of (Red) clothes beautifully designed by Giorgio.” The potent ads of these big business now scream Aids awareness messages.

      ‘If (Red) has made things personal so has some of the criticism. Bono has been attacked for being “both a punk rocker and a multimillionaire. They see a contradiction in that. Well I don’t. I’d much rather be known as tough in business than some kind of Mother Teresa figure. I don’t buy into this idea that all artists are above material stuff. People sense the bullshit in that. You’ve got to go back to why you joined a band in the first place. We always had two instincts. We wanted to have fun. And we wanted to change the world. And if we could do both at the same time then we’d be happy.”

      ‘As to the notion that all commerce is tainted: “People who know anything about extreme poverty know that the way to get people out of it is not aid but trade, it’s commerce”.

      ‘He tells a story of how he was booed at a conference in Africa recently. “I was accused of just being about aid and not business enough. Africans have this deep desire to be in charge of their own destiny. They are instinctively entrepreneurial and they know that if they can get a level playing field on trade they are more than capable of getting themselves out of extreme poverty.

      ‘”Those who say that commerce is part of the problem not the solution should tell that to someone in Lesotho whosefactory has closed down because the manufacture has moved to China,” he says, with a rare touch of asperity to his tone.”‘

    4. -JC Says:

      Doctors Are The Third Leading Cause of Death in the US,
      Causing 225,000 Deaths Every Year
      By Joseph Mercola, D.O.

      This article in the Journal of the American Medical Association (JAMA) is the best article I have ever seen written in the published literature documenting the tragedy of the traditional medical paradigm.
      This information is a followup of the Institute of Medicine report which hit the papers in December of last year, but the data was hard to reference as it was not in peer-reviewed journal. Now it is published in JAMA which is the most widely circulated medical periodical in the world.
      The author is Dr. Barbara Starfield of the Johns Hopkins School of Hygiene and Public Health and she desribes how the US health care system may contribute to poor health.
      • 12,000 — unnecessary surgery
      • 7,000 — medication errors in hospitals
      • 20,000 — other errors in hospitals
      • 80,000 — infections in hospitals
      • 106,000 — non-error, negative effects of drugs
      These total to 225,000 deaths per year from iatrogenic causes!!
      What does the word iatrogenic mean? This term is defined as induced in a patient by a physician’s activity, manner, or therapy. Used especially of a complication of treatment.
      Dr. Starfield offers several warnings in interpreting these numbers:
      • First, most of the data are derived from studies in hospitalized patients.
      • Second, these estimates are for deaths only and do not include negative effects that are associated with disability or discomfort.
      • Third, the estimates of death due to error are lower than those in the IOM report.
      If the higher estimates are used, the deaths due to iatrogenic causes would range from 230,000 to 284,000. In any case, 225,000 deaths per year constitutes the third leading cause of death in the United States, after deaths from heart disease and cancer. Even if these figures are overestimated, there is a wide margin between these numbers of deaths and the next leading cause of death (cerebrovascular disease).
      Another analysis concluded that between 4% and 18% of consecutive patients experience negative effects in outpatient settings,with:
      • 116 million extra physician visits
      • 77 million extra prescriptions
      • 17 million emergency department visits
      • 8 million hospitalizations
      • 3 million long-term admissions
      • 199,000 additional deaths
      • $77 billion in extra costs
      The high cost of the health care system is considered to be a deficit, but seems to be tolerated under the assumption that better health results from more expensive care.
      However, evidence from a few studies indicates that as many as 20% to 30% of patients receive inappropriate care.
      An estimated 44,000 to 98,000 among them die each year as a result of medical errors.
      This might be tolerated if it resulted in better health, but does it? Of 13 countries in a recent comparison, the United States ranks an average of 12th (second from the bottom) for 16 available health indicators. More specifically, the ranking of the US on several indicators was:
      • 13th (last) for low-birth-weight percentages
      • 13th for neonatal mortality and infant mortality overall
      • 11th for postneonatal mortality
      • 13th for years of potential life lost (excluding external causes)
      • 11th for life expectancy at 1 year for females, 12th for males
      • 10th for life expectancy at 15 years for females, 12th for males
      • 10th for life expectancy at 40 years for females, 9th for males
      • 7th for life expectancy at 65 years for females, 7th for males
      • 3rd for life expectancy at 80 years for females, 3rd for males
      • 10th for age-adjusted mortality
      The poor performance of the US was recently confirmed by a World Health Organization study, which used different data and ranked the United States as 15th among 25 industrialized countries.
      There is a perception that the American public “behaves badly” by smoking, drinking, and perpetrating violence.” However the data does not support this assertion.
      • The proportion of females who smoke ranges from 14% in Japan to 41% in Denmark; in the United States, it is 24% (fifth best). For males, the range is from 26% in Sweden to 61% in Japan; it is 28% in the United States (third best).
      • The US ranks fifth best for alcoholic beverage consumption.
      • The US has relatively low consumption of animal fats (fifth lowest in men aged 55-64 years in 20 industrialized countries) and the third lowest mean cholesterol concentrations among men aged 50 to 70 years among 13 industrialized countries.
      These estimates of death due to error are lower than those in a recent Institutes of Medicine report, and if the higher estimates are used, the deaths due to iatrogenic causes would range from 230,000 to 284,000.
      Even at the lower estimate of 225,000 deaths per year, this constitutes the third leading cause of death in the US, following heart disease and cancer.
      Lack of technology is certainly not a contributing factor to the US’s low ranking.
      • Among 29 countries, the United States is second only to Japan in the availability of magnetic resonance imaging units and computed tomography scanners per million population. 17
      • Japan, however, ranks highest on health, whereas the US ranks among the lowest.
      • It is possible that the high use of technology in Japan is limited to diagnostic technology not matched by high rates of treatment, whereas in the US, high use of diagnostic technology may be linked to more treatment.
      • Supporting this possibility are data showing that the number of employees per bed (full-time equivalents) in the United States is highest among the countries ranked, whereas they are very low in Japan, far lower than can be accounted for by the common practice of having family members rather than hospital staff provide the amenities of hospital care.
      Journal American Medical Association July 26, 2000;284(4):483-5
      Author/Article Information
      Author Affiliation: Department of Health Policy and Management, Johns Hopkins School of Hygiene and Public Health, Baltimore, Md. Corresponding Author and Reprints: Barbara Starfield, MD, MPH, Department of Health Policy and Management, Johns Hopkins School of Hygiene and Public Health, 624 N Broadway, Room 452, Baltimore, MD 21205-1996 (e-mail: [email protected]).
      1. Schuster M, McGlynn E, Brook R. How good is the quality of health care in the United States?
      Milbank Q. 1998;76:517-563.

      2. Kohn L, ed, Corrigan J, ed, Donaldson M, ed. To Err Is Human: Building a Safer Health System. Washington, DC: National Academy Press; 1999.
      3. Starfield B. Primary Care: Balancing Health Needs, Services, and Technology. New York, NY: Oxford University Press; 1998.
      4. World Health Report 2000. Accessed June 28, 2000.
      5. Kunst A. Cross-national Comparisons of Socioeconomic Differences in Mortality. Rotterdam, the Netherlands: Erasmus University; 1997.
      6. Law M, Wald N. Why heart disease mortality is low in France: the time lag explanation. BMJ. 1999;313:1471-1480.
      7. Starfield B. Evaluating the State Children’s Health Insurance Program: critical considerations.
      Annu Rev Public Health. 2000;21:569-585.
      8. Leape L.Unecessarsary surgery. Annu Rev Public Health. 1992;13:363-383.

      9. Phillips D, Christenfeld N, Glynn L. Increase in US medication-error deaths between 1983 and 1993. Lancet. 1998;351:643-644.
      10. Lazarou J, Pomeranz B, Corey P. Incidence of adverse drug reactions in hospitalized patients. JAMA. 1998;279:1200-1205.
      11. Weingart SN, Wilson RM, Gibberd RW, Harrison B. Epidemiology and medical error. BMJ. 2000;320:774-777.

      12. Wilkinson R. Unhealthy Societies: The Afflictions of Inequality. London, England: Routledge; 1996.
      13. Evans R, Roos N. What is right about the Canadian health system? Milbank Q. 1999;77:393-399.

      14. Guyer B, Hoyert D, Martin J, Ventura S, MacDorman M, Strobino D. Annual summary of vital statistics1998. Pediatrics. 1999;104:1229-1246.

      15. Harrold LR, Field TS, Gurwitz JH. Knowledge, patterns of care, and outcomes of care for generalists and specialists. J Gen Intern Med. 1999;14:499-511.

      16. Donahoe MT. Comparing generalist and specialty care: discrepancies, deficiencies, and excesses. Arch Intern Med. 1998;158:1596-1607.
      17. Anderson G, Poullier J-P. Health Spending, Access, and Outcomes: Trends in Industrialized Countries. New York, NY: The Commonwealth Fund; 1999.
      18. Mold J, Stein H. The cascade effect in the clinical care of patients. N Engl J Med. 1986;314:512-514.

      19. Shi L, Starfield B. Income inequality, primary care, and health indicators. J Fam Pract.1999;48:275-284.

    5. Hans Schneider Says:

      concentration camps at one time were the right venue for homos.

    6. sgruber Says:

      In Iran, there are no homosexuals, Ahmadinejad said.

      Not for long, anyway. Click HERE for photo that’s supposedly of homosexuals being hanged in Iran.

      Go Iran. May the blessed peace of Allah be upon you. And may you one day drop a nuke down a Jerusalem chimney.

    7. -jc Says:

      There was no HIV/AIDS in Weimar Germany. Everyone who has not seen it should rent the original version of the Hollywood movie Cabaret: We’re still got the same problems today PLUS the HIV/AIDS pandemic, which would either make imprisonment either untenable or a self-solving problem, depending on how you look at it. I take the position that incarceration is a luxury that a fiscally-bankrupt nation can no more afford than open borders plus welfare for all. I’m all for a three strikes = death penalty program with some offenses, e.g., the HIV/AIDS infected violating GPS-monitored house arrest/quarantine at their own expense, triggering the death penalty for a first offense.

    8. jigaboos j. jigabooze Says:

      “Not for long, anyway. Click HERE for photo that’s supposedly of homosexuals being hanged in Iran.”

      Perhaps they were well hung, and ended up well hung.

    9. Steve Says:

      “incarceration is a luxury that a fiscally-bankrupt nation can no more afford than open borders plus welfare for all”

      Good point. A lot of people take it for granted the cost of having criminally inclined people among us, and jailing people for petty drug offenses. My take on prison is that for the harshest crimes like murder/rape, death penalty and castration should be the punishment. For everything else, they should start out with the bare minimum in their jail cell, and have jobs inside to give them the opportunity to purchase things like pillow, blanket, extra clothes, better food etc. It costs around $25,000 per inmate each year.

    10. -jc Says:

      I would suppose that $25K is a national average. Texas and New Mexico are likely lower and California is undoubtedly much higher. Maricopa County, Arizona has the right idea for those who must be incarcerated. Once the death penalty for those who kept committing felonies was common in America; today the program is simply another way we are being further bankrupted.

    11. Igor Alexander Says:


      “Others feel barebacking is a type of sexual intimacy they equate with mating and infection is equated with impregnating. Some even go as far as choosing the man who will ‘father’ their infection.”

      Homosexuality is a mental illness.

    12. Igor Alexander Says:


      “Dawn Wilcock, the director of Positive Women Victoria, a support and lobby group for HIV-positive women, said yesterday that such accounts confirmed the need for leaders of Melbourne’s gay community to stop dismissing claims of the subculture [of bug chasing] as an urban myth.”

      That the fags would publicly dismiss as an “urban myth” a phenomenon that they could only have known was real shows what a pack of liars they are. Always assume bad faith when dealing with the homosexual lobby.