Friday, October 16, 2009

Virology is Religion

by Emma Holister

I have taken the liberty of quoting several paragraphs, respectively, from Olivier Clerc's 'Modern Medicine: The New World Religion' and Sylvie Simon's chapter from the Ten Biggest Lies about Vaccines, 'Lie No. 1: Pasteur was the Benefactor of Humanity'.

I do this in the hope that friends, family and others will question their deep-rooted belief and trust in the dogma of medical industrial 'science', and more particularly that of virology. I believe the doctrines of virology to be at the heart of our culture's ideological and emotional fixations on disease, our relationship to authority and the nature of reality itself.

I would also strongly encourage people to read Anthony Brink's Letter to MEGA TV, 'Manufacturing Greek Consent' on the issue of HIV-AIDS and the corporate media.

It is a revelation in how easily and unthinkingly we have fallen into a state of trust in a racist, corporate regime.

The pdf file can be downloaded at this url:

I have often shared Anthony Brink's eye-opening photographs of an AZT bottle, the substance that the governing bodies of the world are terrorising people into taking, or even forcing them.

I have tried again and again to point out that there is something fishy going on when world-wide drug-industry campaigns are targeting the gay, black and hispanic populations, coercing them into doing polyreactive tests where a sore throat, pregnancy or a run-down immune system can land you with a death sentence you'll never escape. Not to mention the accompanying barrage of harassment to take deadly, toxic drugs, mandates looming on the horizon, electronic data-basing and tracking of 'high-risk patients' top on every government's list of priorities.

Why is it so very hard to believe that the multinational drug giants who brought us the Nazi gas chambers, Agent Orange, pesticides and war funding galore would want anything other than to pursue their time-honoured mission of genocide? A mission focused most passionately on those of 'questionable sexual orientation' and black people - who for that matter are equally filed under 'questionable sexual orientation', since the sex disease HIV-AIDS is not only a 'gay disease' but a 'black disease'. One that is apparently spread by Africans who, despite starving in their millions, seem to be having non-stop, uncontrollable sex orgies, with monkeys even, and spreading their killer sex disease to the many alarmed white people in decent civilised society. What a shocking threat to national security indeed. Roll in the HIV testing mandates before we're contaminated and soil the sacred purity of our white bodies and souls. . .

I wish I knew why I haven't been able to shake this unmoveable faith that even my most intelligent friends have embraced. I take comfort in the work of people such as Anthony Brink, Sylvie Simon and Olivier Clerc who, unlike me, manage to find the words that explain this cultural, spiritual, in fact religious crisis that is tearing our world apart.

EXTRACTS from 'Modern Medicine: The New World Religion' by Olivier Clerc

. . . the hidden religious dimension of modern medicine inhibits the free debating of already fixed beliefs, preventing them from being properly re-examined and criticized. Indeed, dogmatism, irrationality, and passions - all characteristic of the religious experience - take precedence over any calm and carefully thought-out argument, even over the most tenuous facts. The same vehemence that led Galileo to be condemned by the Church for his theories, in spite of the scientifically demonstrable facts, is now being used by medicine to reject any thesis that is contrary to its own dogmas. Science has learned its lessons well from the Church, it seems.


With an obstinacy so stunning that it can truly only be described as religious, (Pasteur) defended the idea of "the quasi-virginal state of the human body, created in the image of God." By placing the cause of illness outside the human body, in the atmospheric environment, Pasteur was reaffirming man's original purity, in the Garden of Eden. God has created man pure, without contamination of any kind: thus "evil" - which, in this conception, takes the form of sickness - can only come from without. In this world-view, both health and sickness come from outside of man and are exterior and alien to him.


Equally, in this sense, it should be noted that the very name "Pasteur" (shepherd, in French) probably played a rather non-trivial role in the collective unconscious. Just as Jesus, the "Good Shepherd" who came to save his "lost sheep", Pasteur became the incarnation of the new Saviour who, instead of bringing redemption for the sins of the world, would bring the ultimate salvation from the ills of mankind (by vaccination). As a result, questioning Pasteur and his work became a form of heresy, an unconscious rejection of the Christian doctrine.


Without wishing to minimize the importance of these factors (the financial influence of the medico-pharmacological lobby), there are solid reasons to believe that they represent nevertheless a secondary factor. The essential element that has ensured the durability of the Pasteurian myth is precisely the very fact that . . . it is a myth! The continuing pull of Pasteur's doctrines and of the man himself as a medical celebrity are due to the strength of the religous elements that are unconsciously associated with them, in the public opinion as well as in the world of medicine. One of the beauties of this arrangement is that rational arguments make no inroads into disturbing the beliefs of those who put their faith into the pastoral myth, as we all do without knowing it. In fact, since rational ideas have little (or no) impact on irrational beliefs, the pertinent critiques that can be made from a rational point of view against the myth of pastoral medicine do not even manage to scratch the surface. Often, they actually reinforce the evangelical aspect of this doctrine by making the arguments of the detractors appear as dangerously heretical.


Almost imperceptibly, medicine has taken on a saving or messianic role, the characteristics of which we must examine. Medicine can be said to display qualities that have characterized the Roman Catholic Church for many centuries: autocracy, centralization, the control and manipulation of people, censorship, propaganda, total obedience, infallibility, the destruction of heretics, the stamping out of individuality. All this, of course, has been done in the name of public health and the general good, just as the Church acted for mankind's salvation.


Although medicine sees itself as exclusively scientific and rational, with no room for spiritual or human dimensions (such as psychic healers or shamans, who are dismissed as charlatans), it organizes itself and functions in a way that can be described as intrinsically religious. The paradox is that by rejecting any spiritual dimension, medicine, in fact, becomes the toy of the forces and myths it tries to ignore and cannot control. Mere denial of something's existence has never made it disappear, except perhaps in our conscious mind. Instead, it is banished to our subconscious mind, where, beyond our control, it can roam free, wreak havoc, and wield even greater power.

EXTRACTS from 'Lie No. 1: Pasteur was the Benefactor of Humanity' by Sylvie Simon:

In a 250-page thesis on Antoine Béchamp, Marie Nonclercq, doctor of pharmacy, explains the clear advantage that Pasteur had over Béchamp: "He was a falsifier of experiments and their results, where he wanted the outcomes to be favourable to his initial ideas. The falsifications committed by Pasteur now seem incredible to us. On deeper examination, however, the facts were in opposition to the ideas developed by Pasteur in the domain of bacteriology . . . Pasteur wilfully ignored the work of Béchamp, one of the greatest 19th-century French scientists whose considerable work in the fields of chemical synthesis, bio-chemistry and infectious pathology is almost totally unrecognised today, because it had been systematically falsified, denigrated, for the personal profit of an illustrious personage (Pasteur) who had, contrary to Béchamp, a genius for publicity and what today we call 'public relations. . .'"


As for Prof. Michel Peter, of the Academy of Medicine, he angrily criticised Pasteur's methods and wrote to Dr Lutaud, editor-in-chief of the Journal de médecine de Paris: "I agree with you on all points: the medication of Mr Pasteur, the so-called protector from rabies, is both an error and a hazard." For this eminent member of the Academy of Medicine, it was for reasons "little to do with science" that Pasteur was going to such pains to make people believe in the frequency of rabies. Indeed, Pasteur then conjured up hundreds of cases of rabies that could put lives in mortal danger.

"Now, rabies in humans is a rare disease, very rare: I have seen two cases of it in thirty-five years of hospital and civil practice, and all my hospital colleagues, in the town, as in the countryside, can count in single units and not in dozens (less still in hundreds) the cases of human rabies that they've observed. In order to exaggerate the benefits of his method and to mask his lack of success, Mr Pasteur has a vested interest in making people believe that there is a higher rate of mortality in France from rabies. But this is in no way in the interest of truth." This procedure based on fear would be taken up again later by the laboratories manufacturing vaccines and by their accomplices.


What was less forgivable was his animosity towards Béchamp, the founder of enzymology, who was able to identify minute corpuscles smaller than cells, microzymas. These microzymas are the elements that are truly responsible for life, whether human, animal or vegetable. Microzymas can span centuries but are also able to evolve throughout time. In humans, their form varies according to the general state of the biological terrain they inhabit and from which they feed. They are as constructive as they are destructive, capable as they are of transforming, mutating and evolving. Had this theory of polymorphism been recognised it would have shaken to its foundation our perception of health and disease. When an imbalance disrupts the normal functioning of microzymas - malnutrition, poisoning, physical or emotional stress - the microzyma transforms into a pathogenic germ, in other words a microbe, and illness follows. From this perspective, all that is necessary is to reinforce the health of the person in order for the internal pathogenic germs to regain their original form and their protective function. . .

. . . This research prompted Béchamp to judge vaccination as an outrage, because "It neglects the microzymas' own independent vitality within the organism."

In brief, for Pasteur the microbe is the origin of disease, for Béchamp it is the disease that permits the microbe to express itself. This duality of standpoints has lasted officially for more than 100 years. On his deathbed, Pasteur was said to have affirmed that it was Claude Bernard who was right, that the microbe was nothing and the biological terrain was everything. Indeed, if the microbe were the only agent responsible, how could it be explained that nurses treating tuberculosis were not contaminated whilst other people who were far less exposed to the bacillus rapidly fell ill? Claude Bernard, in pondering this question, came to develop the idea of receptivity to disease, admitting that there must be an innate or acquired tendency to develop certain pathologies.

And Prof. Jean Bernard is not far from adhering to this theory when he asks the question: "If, in the fight against cancer, we have not advanced as fast as in other domains, it is probably because we have been too attached to the theories of Pasteur. . . These viruses, are they really outside ourselves? Might they not in fact come from our own damaged organisms?"

In his work 'The Crack in the World', André Glucksmann attempts to explain the Pasteurian illusions: "The vanity of Pasteurism reveals - more than a certain science and less than an effective art - a religion. Pasteur has transposed into terms of biopower the constitutive equation of modern nations, cujus regio, ejus religio." (As goes the country, so goes the religion.)

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For more sketches (including those for upcoming cartoons) visit Emma's previous art blog, portraits+sketches page, blocked by twitter, no doubt for her work against the forced drugging regime, see also doctor cartoons: doctored accounts

and now for a news flash from FAR OUT FOOTBALL (on the bench) Everything you wanted to know about the Church of Academia but were afraid to ask, including sex death and religion: illustrated in simple diagrams (for the scientifically inclined)



Ivan Illich quotes: Medical Nemesis - Limits to Medicine - The Expropriation of Health - an artist's perspective in pictures

For more (and uncensored versions of fatman series) visit Emma's previous art blog, portraits+sketches page, blocked by twitter, no doubt for her work against the forced drugging regime, see also doctor cartoons: doctored accounts

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art in portraits and sketches and also the pier


An artist's perspective on how the food and agricultural multinational corporations, that is the supermarket chains, are in bed with the medical industrial complex that in turn is in bed with the education industry 

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