Tag Archives: fraud

Plan Exposed: New Kangaroo Court to Cover-up Medicine’s Failures


By AL Whitney © copyround 2015
Permission is granted for redistribution if linked to original and AntiCorruption Society.com is acknowledged.

First take a good look at the current ‘vaccine court’ and its failings:

The Vaccine Court – by The Canary Party

Now the medical industrial complex wants the same lousy system established for all medical injury cases. This is a huge loss for us all, especially since massive ongoing medical fraud was  exposed in 2010:

Lies, Damn Lies and Medical Science
[Meta researcher Dr John Ioannidis] charges that as much as 90 percent of the published medical information that doctors rely on is flawed. His work has been widely accepted by the medical community; it has been published in the field’s top journals, where it is heavily cited; and he is a big draw at conferences. Given this exposure, and the fact that his work broadly targets everyone else’s work in medicine, as well as everything that physicians do and all the health advice we get, Ioannidis may be one of the most influential scientists alive. Yet for all his influence, he worries that the field of medical research is so pervasively flawed, and so riddled with conflicts of interest, that it might be chronically resistant to change—or even to publicly admitting that there’s a problem.

Now the dysfunctional and dangerous field of medicine wants a better system to cover up their devastating failures.

Federal program for vaccine-injured children is failing, Stanford scholar says

By Professor Nora Freeman Engstrom, Stanford Lawyer
July 2, 2015

The tort system is frequently criticized — for the unpredictability of its judgments, the stinginess (or, some say, profligacy) of its awards, and the slow pace, exorbitant cost and adversarial nature of its operation. In tort’s place, many suggest, we ought to create alternative compensation mechanisms — which is to say, programs that would provide payment to injured individuals outside the traditional court system. The idea is that, within these alternative mechanisms, compensation would be more quickly, more easily, more consistently and more simply delivered, without long delays or adversarial process.

Recently, this idea has been taking hold in the realm of medical injury. Fed up with the medical malpractice status quo, many advocate moving medical-malpractice cases outside the traditional court system into freestanding, dedicated tribunals. Continue reading