Monthly Archives: April 2010

US Government to Ireland: HIV Positivity is Not a Communicable Disease of Public Health Significance

The US Government admits what HIV test makers have said all along: HIV tests don’t mean a thing (from the Embassy of the United States in Ireland):


Effective January 4, 2010 HIV Infection is Removed from the CDC List of Communicable Diseases of Public Health Significance

On November 2, the Department of Health and Human Services, Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (HHS/CDC), published a Final Rule in the Federal Register, titled Medical Examination of Aliens – Removal of Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV) Infection from Definition of Communicable Disease of Public Health Significance (HIV Final Rule). This Final Rule amends Title 42 of the Code of Federal Regulations (CFR), Part 34, and will remove HIV infection from the list of communicable diseases of public health significance and remove references to HIV from the scope of medical examinations for foreign citizens seeking to travel to the United States. Review the CDC website guidance and Federal Register Final Rule which will go into effect January 4.

Therefore, starting January 4, 2010, HIV infection will no longer be an ineligibility when foreign citizens apply for a visa to travel to the United States. Additionally, HIV testing will no longer be required for medical examinations for visa purposes. Further, applicants who are HIV-positive will no longer require waiver processing by the Department of Homeland Security (DHS). Review the HIV Questions & Answers to learn more.

Read more about the facts and the fraud of HIV testing.

Thanks to James P. Hogan for this news item.

AIDS in Boston – The Other AIDS Debate Interview

– A great town.

“If you don’t have confidence in your lab, then you can’t have confidence in your test results.”HIV doctor on HIV testing, Boston.

In 2003, I researched, read, investigated, walked, talked, thought, wondered, pondered, argued, took interviews for, sketched, drew, stitched, typed, lived, breathed, ate and drank the medical and social literature on AIDS to produce a three-part series for a small Boston weekly newspaper – “The Weekly Dig,” the editor who let me do my thing, Joe Bonni, the piece, “The AIDS Debate“. It was exciting and invigorating work, challenging, sleep-depriving but immensely stimulating and rewarding, and of course, blowback-producing and tree-shaking.

I interviewed a number of doctors, writers and activists for hours each, some for multiple interviews, reading more and more and still more as a result. You read the pros and the cons, the Gallos and the Duesbergs and the Papadopouloses, the Malans and the Youngs and the Schmidts, the Weisses and Turners, the Montagniers and Rasnicks and Fialas, the WHO and CDC and NIH, and whatever else someone sticks in front of you saying, “What about this? Have you read this? Have you seen this?” And it’s really never ended. You read everybody above, below and in-between. (One of my favorite bits of reading at that time were the massive debates at the British Medical Journal ‘Rapid Response’ section on two AIDS articles Here and Here).

In the process of forming the pieces that became the AIDS Debate series, I spoke with everyone I could, everyone around, about the work. I bothered friends, acquaintances, colleagues, family, and on occasion, garrulous strangers about the topic. In a town of Ph.D.s, M.D.s, and two hundred thousand college and grad students, plus Boston’s home-grown salt and sea wisdom, I received a variety of street-level stories, and indoctrinated academic opinions, both interesting and valuable.

I did make an effort to talk with mainstream AIDS specialists, and at that point, some actually agreed to speak with me. (AIDS is a scientism, not a science, and so when you come with hard questions, the high priests shut the temple doors to you).

Below is one of those conversations, a 2003 interview with Dr. Dan Cohen, M.D. of Boston’s Fenway HIV/AIDS Clinic. You don’t have to guess where the clinic us located – no, not in Newton or Wellesley, home to the beautiful (straight) people. Yes, the clinic sits at the gateway to the beautiful and gentrified South End where a majority of young, urban, successful, working gay men make their homes and living.

The images you see interspersed are not parody ads created for this post – this is the face of Fenway Health’s public relations outreach/propaganda for its community. Talk about targeting a population….
Continue reading AIDS in Boston – The Other AIDS Debate Interview