Dr. Jeff Bradstreet Murder vs. Suicide: The Washington Post, Historically a Mouthpiece for the CIA, Heralds “Anti-vaccine Doctor Behind ‘Dangerous’ Autism Therapy Found Dead. Family Cries Foul.”
Dr. Leonard G. Horowitz
The following well-written article by Michael E. Miller, published by the Washington Post, is a classic study in social engineering using defamatory propaganda published to disparage the recently deceased Dr. Jeff Bradstreet on behalf of the Post‘s leading advertisers–Big Pharma–that has historically played key roles in aiding-and-abetting genocide, mandatory vaccinations, and anti-trust violations in medicine while defrauding consumers and depriving people of their rights, informed consent, and even religious freedoms.
Miller’s prose evidences a pattern of bias and commercial malice, punctuated by adjectives abused to discredit every aspect of the heroic Dr. Bradstreet’s academic dedication, published science, and clinical success stories.
The Hegelian Dialectic Used in Counter-Intelligence
To see the forest of reality through the trees of counter-intelligence propaganda, you need to first understand the general persuasion technique called the “Hegelian Dialectic” that the “news media” applies in circumstances such as this. When protection against threatened revolution is needed; when a defense against heroes, like Dr. Bradstreet, are required to squelch voices loud enough to “make a difference” in health science and clinical practice; and when alternative views of life and health endanger the petrochemical status quo, behavioral science is applied to media spin, to news “programming,” to shape minds, beliefs, attitudes, and political actions to the detriment of truth and reason in medicine and civilization.
The Hegelian Dialectic applies a “thesis,” followed by its “antithesis,” yielding “synthesis.” In this case, the Post‘s “thesis” is that Dr. Bradstreet was a quack; the antithesis is that Bradstreet was a hero in the world of autism and “alternative medicine.” The social engineering outcome is called “synthesis”–mass confusion about the safety and efficacy of lower cost less risky approaches to healthcare, and diversion from the underlying medical monopoly and commercial conspiracy.
This is how Big Pharma’s “protection racketeering” is administered; whereby opposition to “slash, burn, and poison medicine” is squelched by defaming parties threatening the drug cartel. The media, by omissions and misrepresentations, commits consumer fraud in this way. Media spins effectively influence and engineer society to accept deadly doctrines, and indoctrinate generations into a “health science cult.”
That cult argues that anything other than what the “gods of science” espouse from corporate-controlled institutions of “higher learning” is “pseudoscience” and “dangerous.”
“The ‘smoking gun’ in this case is the FDA’s armed intrusion into Dr. Bradstreet’s clinic only days before his death–a clear and convincing assault against the doctor’s health freedom and professional reputation in retaliation for Dr. Bradstreet’s well-founded opposition to the vaccine industry’s liability for creating generations of brain damaged victims.”
Fraudulent Concealment of Evidence of Assassination in the Post‘s Spin
Dr. Bradstreet’s most probable assassination is evidenced by the bias expressed by the Post, and other “mainstream media” sources of counter-intelligence propaganda. Bradstreet had achieved academic and medical prominence, and was capable of changing minds and scientific paradigms to advance medicine beyond Big Pharma’s fixation on intoxicating pharmacology (i.e., drugs and vaccines that cause horrible side effects).
If investigators were to discover a smoking gun beside a murder victim they would be liable for negligence, cover-up, or even complicity in the murder if they were to claim the gun contained only blanks, and swept away evidence of the suspect leaving the scene of the crime.
The “smoking gun” in this case is the FDA’s armed intrusion into Dr. Bradstreet’s clinic only days before his death–a clear and convincing assault against the doctor’s health freedom and professional reputation in retaliation for Dr. Bradstreet’s well-founded opposition to the vaccine industry’s liability for creating generations of brain-damaged genetically-mutated victims.
Miller’s article is akin to sweeping the evidence of crime under the carpet, and then claiming the murder victim killed himself because he was mentally ill. According to the Post, Bradstreet “ignored science and championed dangerous, discredited, and occasionally deadly treatments.”
Miller’s libel disparaging the victim creates the diversion and alibi. Miller quoted, Peter Jay Hotez, dean for the National School of Tropical Medicine at Baylor College of Medicine, saying “There is no evidence that vaccines cause autism. . . . It is pseudoscience based on a misunderstanding of the whole neurobiology of autism.”
Miller did not disclose Hotez’s bias and conflicting interest. Baylor College of Medicine has a long history of infamy in advancing the cancer industry best exposed by investigator Ed Haslem. Haslem’s father, a Harvard-educated naval officer introduced his son, the author of Mary, Ferrie, and the Monkey Virus, to the secret world of biological warfare and CIA operations at the Alton Ochsner Clinic in New Orleans. The operation Haslem discovered was fundamental to the cancer industry, pioneering genetically engineered viruses for genocide; and administering covert operations, arson, and murders linked to New Orleans assigned special agent, Lee Harvey Oswald, whose CIA involvement in the Kennedy assassination has been corroborated by numerous reputable authors.
“[T]here are a lot of worrying conspiracy theorists that keep on making up allegations about vaccines,” Hotez said. “Every five years, the main variables change. I’ve seen about six iterations of this. As soon as one pseudoscience theory is debunked, someone comes up with something new.”
The Double-sided Deadly Misrepresentations in the Post‘s Yellow Press Evidence Complicity and Cover-up in the Murder
“If you Google something on the Web, you can get a quick and easy fix,” Hotez said. “Unfortunately that’s what a lot of parents do, and there is a lot of garbage on the Internet.”
“Bradstreet’s beliefs were doubly dangerous,” Hotez continued. “Not only did they scare people off of vaccines — something that has led to a resurgence of measles in the U.S. — but the treatments themselves can also be deadly.”
“Pseudoscience” and “deadly treatments”–the pot calls the kettle black. Ask Hotez to cite one double blind case control study of the long term effects of vaccination poisoning with deadly viral recombinants (GMOs) now used in Monsanto’s foods and Pfizer’s vaccines and you have gross hypocrisy fouling Miller’s article. (Note: Pfizer owns Monsanto.)
“Bradstreet was promoting chelation therapy, which is dangerous and without any benefit,” Hotez said.
“Chelation involves the use of chemicals to remove metals from a patient’s blood,” Miller misrepresented.
In fact, the most commonly used medical chelation agent is not a “chemical,” but a mineral, naturally sourcing from lava rock. It is called zeolite. And there is nothing “dangerous” or toxic about zeolite’s widespread use in medicine and natural healing by well educated and responsible physicians, contrary to Miller’s misrepresentations and Hotez’s libel.
Likening Hotez’s narrative to hostile witness testimony, Hotez’s story is unreliable, incongruous, and clearly malicious. Hotez’s testimony reads like he celebrates Bradstreet’s death, as though Bradstreet was his enemy. Hotez expresses a criminal “condition of mind” consistent with retaliation and motivation for murder.
Next witness . . .
“Chelation is certainly not appropriate” for treating autism, Michael Katz, a senior adviser to the March of Dimes and professor emeritus at Columbia University, told The Washington Post. Katz added that numerous studies have debunked the link between mercury in vaccines and autism, rendering chelation pointless.
On cross examination, numerous studies have also confirmed mercury in vaccines’ link to autism, and the March of Dimes’ link to spreading cancer viruses and epidemics of cancer worldwide through their polio vaccine “eradication program” that transmitted the SV40 virus–the fortieth money virus ever discovered that was determined to cause cancer in virtually every species injected.
The Washington Post and the CIA
Moreover, as a witness, or reliable source of intelligence, Michael Katz, is grossly discredited by his association with Columbia University–New York’s mecca for CIA-academia–graduating leading agents assigned to direct intelligence and counter-intelligence in the spook worlds of health science, geopolitics, and population policies consistent with the global financial agendas of the Carlyle Group and Rockefeller family.
During the Ebola emergency of 2014, for instance, the Post assigned pro-war “psychopath,” rookie journalist Terrence McCoy, to troll for the National Security Agency, according to evidence of the company’s actions witnessed worldwide on the Internet. McCoy’s bio precisely fit the m.o. of a C.I.A. propagandist, including “voluntary” “Peace Corps” service coupled with “training” at New York’s Columbia University, infamous for rearing “The Company’s” best assets, including “Wild Bill” Donovan, the “father of the Central Intelligence Agency,” who operated on behalf of the Rockefeller family, and graduated from Columbia Univ. Law School. And Carlyle Group Chairman, past CIA Deputy Director, and National Security Advisor under the Reagan Administration, Frank Carlucci, III, was replaced by Columbia University’s mega-donor, Louis V. Gerstner. Carlucci served as under secretary of the Department of Health, Education, and Welfare (1972-74), the precise time that HIV/AIDS was loosed in New York’s gay male population and Willowbrook State School for the mentally retarded according to massive scientific evidence.
Columbia University’s complicity in biomedical racketeering, especially in the cancer industry, is heavily supported by the “generosity,” of the Louis V. Gerstner family and the Louis V. Gerstner, Jr. Foundation. A “Gerstner Award program” began in 2008, courtesy of Gerstner, the retired chairman and CEO of IBM, and most influential member of the board of advisers in Columbia University’s College of Physicians and Surgeons.
Gerstner, chief of “war racketeering” for the Carlyle Group, recently replaced Frank Carlucci, III, whose CIA record, pursuant to HIV/AIDS and Ebola “outbreaks” in Africa, is shocking and neglected by The Washington Post. (Carlucci directed the Agency’s African operations from his posts in Portugal and the Congo, including “Peace Corp” infiltrations for intelligence gathering and covert ops, according to detailed accounts in Emerging Viruses: AIDS & Ebola–Nature, Accident, or Intentional?
The Washington Post–best known for heralding Watergate– now publishes a propaganda campaign against Dr. Bradstreet dirtier and more transparent than the one launched to discredit me and my politically-explosive Emerging Viruses book.
Suffice it to say that Dr. Katz shames Columbia University’s name by concealing his gross bias and conflicting financial interests while berating dead doctor Bradstreet.
Disparaging Hyperbaric Oxygen and Stem Cell Therapy is Simply Stupid and Shows the Post’s Criminal Colors and Malicious Intent
The Post continued to berate Dr. Bradstreet as “a believer in hyperbaric oxygen chambers and stem cell therapy for the autistic,” Miller wrote in the context of dissension.
Little do Washington Post advertisers and CIA administrators want to let the oxygen cat out of the bag of suppressed natural cures threatening to destroy trillions of dollars in drug industry profits.
Hyperbaric oxygen is medically prescribed to treat more than deep sea divers suffering from “the bends.” Neurological disorders and infectious diseases associated with anaerobic microbes, including many viruses, appear to be effectively treated with oxygen–a fact concealed by Miller.
In fact, Miller’s keystrokes and general immunity depends on oxygen, as healthy cells love oxygen, and cancer cells hate oxygen. Some cancers, including the cancer complex known as HIV/AIDS, have been shown to disappear with therapeutic doses of oxygen delivered intravenously. So other than malice and criminal concealment, why would The Post berate Dr. Bradstreet for using oxygenation therapies in his successful practice?
Beyond this obvious “bias” is anti-trust commercial libel and industrial disparagement to protect and defend the medical mob that has been bribed by Big Pharma to suppress natural cures and destroy the lives and practices of their competition in alternative medicine.
Now you can read between the lines of Miller’s Washington Post yellow press, that, in my opinion, is despicable, defamatory, and actionable. I hope Dr. Bradstreet’ family sues The Post for damages.
Personally, I do know know how people such as Miller, obviously intelligent and articulate, can live with themselves, knowing they are complicit in administering genocide.
Russian dissident Alexander Solzhenitsyn’s explanation best fits Miller’s mindset:
“To do evil a human being must first of all believe that what he’s doing is good… Ideology – that is what gives devil-doing its long-sought justification and gives the evildoer the necessary steadfastness and determination. That is the social theory which helps to make his acts seem good instead of bad in his own and others’ eyes, so that he won’t hear reproaches and curses but will receive praise and honors.”
Here is Miller’s Washington Post article . . . .
“Anti-vaccine Doctor Behind ‘Dangerous’ Autism Therapy Found Dead. Family Cries Foul.”
by Michael E. Miller June 29, 2015, for the Washington Post.
James Jeffrey Bradstreet’s life was full of controversy. To thousands of supporters, he was a savior: a physician who claimed vaccines caused autism and promoted radical procedures to treat those afflicted, including his own son.
To many others, however, he was a crackpot: a man who, despite his medical license, ignored science and championed dangerous, discredited and occasionally deadly treatments. . . . scientifically iffy [therapies]
It’s no surprise, therefore, that Bradstreet’s death is proving equally divisive.
On the afternoon of June 19, a fisherman spotted Bradstreet’s lifeless body lying in the Broad River in the tiny town of Chimney Rock, N.C. He had a gunshot wound to his chest, authorities said. A gun was found in the water nearby.
That’s about all that everyone can agree on.
Like his research, Bradstreet’s death has become a Rorschach test in which his supporters see a conspiracy, while most everyone else — including law enforcement — sees a slow downward slide towards suicide.
The Rutherford County Sheriff’s Office said it is investigating Bradstreet’s death, but that the wound appears to have been self-inflicted.
Bradstreet’s family, however, has set up an online account to raise funds for “an exhaustive investigation into the possibility of foul play.”
“Jeff dedicated his life’s work to finding answers, always pushing the envelope, and never giving up, even at the risk of being perceived as controversial,” wrote his niece, Cali Bradstreet Howell, on the gofundme Web site. “Now, in this moment, we find ourselves in a position, where we too are in search for answers … and we intend on finding them.”
[Disneyland measles outbreak strikes in anti-vaccination hotbed of California]
Bradstreet had been a leading voice in the anti-vaccine, or “anti-vaxxer,” movement for nearly two decades.
He was a former preacher who traded the pulpit for a physician’s gown, according to the Gwinnett Daily Post. Bradstreet received his medical degree from the University of South Florida and completed his residency at the Wilford Hall USAF Medical Center in Texas, according to a paper he wrote.
His interest in autism was as much personal as professional. He made no secret about the fact that family had been touched by the disorder. “Both [my] son and stepson have autism spectrum disorders and have experienced significant recovery as a result of intensive biomedical interventions,” he claimed.
On his blog, Bradstreet detailed the painful story of how his own son’s struggles had pushed him to study autism — and increasingly controversial therapies.
“It takes a lot of courage to face the world with autism,” he wrote in a 2012 birthday letter to his autistic son:
From an easy pregnancy and simple delivery you progressed as a sweet and happy baby boy right up until 8 months when that first ear infection struck. It didn’t want to go away easily and ultimately you needed tubes to drain the infection. Prior to that we tried a lot of antibiotics and none worked. We didn’t realize back then that you had a primary immune deficiency and couldn’t make enough IgM to defend your body.
I can’t even talk about the next year and all the things that happened. But your mother and I had to watch our precious boy change without understanding what was happening. The first time you pulled the pans out of the kitchen cabinets and banged on them it was cute. The next 20 times it was obvious something was wrong. And then you just didn’t seem to cry when you fell and hurt yourself. I had never seen that before.
The worst part of those early years was the horrific diarrhea that would actually burn your bottom within seconds. That was so sad and so hard to treat. Back in those days we understood so little about the gut connection to autism.
Ultimately, secretin ( a simple hormone) give IV made a huge difference in that problem. It was an immediate change and even got you the attention of Bernie Rimland and the National Enquirer. Your response to secretin made you an immediate hit with about 10 million readers of the Enquirer and neither your nor my life has been the same since.
But as the National Enquirer coverage suggests, some of these treatments were salacious but scientifically iffy. (A 2012 study, for instance, found “no evidence that single or multiple dose intravenous secretin is effective” for treating autism.) Bradstreet also wrote about including his son in an intravenous immunogloblin (IVIG) trial that “made a huge difference.” But another study found IVIG only helped 10 percent of patients and “should be undertaken only with great caution.”
Nonetheless, his son’s case helped convince Bradstreet that vaccines caused autism. He took his message to the highest levels of government. Twice he testified about the supposed link between vaccines and autism before the U.S. House of Representatives.
“He was a very happy, well connected child prior to his MMR at approximately 12 months of age,” Bradstreet told representatives in 2002, presenting copies of his son’s various tests. “Matthew completely lost about 2 months after his MMR vaccine.”
From his clinic in Buford, Ga., Bradstreet treated patients from around the world, many who sought him out online. Desperate parents seeking answers for their children’s maladies would write to him on his blog, begging him for help.
But leading autism experts say Bradstreet was simply wrong, and that the autism therapies he espoused were “dangerous.”
“There is no evidence that vaccines cause autism,” Peter Jay Hotez, dean for the National School of Tropical Medicine at Baylor College of Medicine, told The Washington Post. “It is pseudoscience based on a misunderstanding of the whole neurobiology of autism.
“But there are a lot of worrying conspiracy theorists that keep on making up allegations about vaccines,” he said. “Every five years, the main variables change. I’ve seen about six iterations of this. As soon as one pseudoscience theory is debunked, someone comes up with something new.”
Hotez, who also has a child with autism, said it was understandable that Bradstreet and others sought answers to the still somewhat mysterious disorder.
“If you Google something on the Web, you can get a quick and easy fix,” he said. “Unfortunately that’s what a lot of parents do, and there is a lot of garbage on the Internet.”
Bradstreet’s beliefs were doubly dangerous, Hotez said. Not only did they scare people off of vaccines — something that has led to a resurgence of measles in the U.S. — but the treatments themselves can also be deadly.
[The devastating impact of vaccine deniers, in one measles chart]
“Bradstreet was promoting chelation therapy, which is dangerous and without any benefit,” Hotez said. Chelation involves the use of chemicals to remove metals from a patient’s blood.
The U.S. Food and Drug Administration says chelation can be used in cases of acute poisoning, but Bradstreet believed the procedure could treat autism by removing mercury — supposedly introduced by vaccines — from an autistic person’s blood.
The FDA, however, has warned against such “chelation therapies” for autism: “Chelating important minerals needed by the body can lead to serious and life-threatening outcomes.”
“Chelation therapy never made any sense from a scientific standpoint,” Hotez added. “So in the zeal to chelate mercury, which, again, there is no basis showing [it is the problem], Bradstreet would also chelate the calcium, and that would cause a very toxic reaction.”
Posted by Remembering Dr. Bradstreet on Saturday, June 20, 2015
“Chelation is certainly not appropriate” for treating autism, Michael Katz, a senior adviser to the March of Dimes and professor emeritus at Columbia University, told The Washington Post. He added that numerous studies have debunked the link between mercury in vaccines and autism, rendering chelation pointless.
Bradstreet was also a believer in hyperbaric oxygen chambers and stem cell therapy for the autistic.
It is unclear what role Bradstreet’s controversial research and therapeutic techniques might have played in his death. According to the Gwinnett Daily Post, the FDA and Georgia’s Drugs and Narcotics Agency raided his Buford clinic in the days before his death.
“Multiple law enforcement officials said the U.S. Food and Drug Administration searched Bradstreet Wellness Center last week,” the newspaper reported on June 26. “On Monday, [June 22] plastic sheets covered the windows of the two suites the office takes up in a complex off Commerce Drive, and the doors were locked. ”
It’s still unclear why the raid was carried out. For many, however, the timing seemed to fit with the official explanation of a suicide. Bradstreet’s body was found near where he and his wife vacation, the Daily Post reported. And, although less frequent than bullets to the head, suicide shots to the chest are not uncommon.
But Bradstreet’s family and broad network of supporters see a nefarious scheme in the series of events leading to his death.
“He was a fighter and would never just quit,” Bradstreet’s former wife, Lori, wrote on the gofundme Web site. “What we were told happened really does defy all reason. Thank you for all your help to find the truth.”
The Bradstreet family did not respond to multiple requests for comment.
“I can not accept the notion that Jeff would take his own life,” wrote former colleague, John Reinhold Sr. “His research was a threat to many representing huge financial losses in the hundreds of billions, if the direction his research was validating came to be accepted as ‘fact.’ We discussed this many times when he was in the earliest stages of his work. The public is unaware of how easy it is for someone knowledgeable whose financial interests are threatened to make a phone call and simply state, ‘He’s an annoyance we don’t need right now,’ and that simple statement putting plans in motion. If Jeff’s strong suspicions are right regarding cause and causes of autism, legal actions against those corporations implicated would be staggering and possibly unprecedented in the history of world finance. Jeff was brilliant and had every reason to live. Although we’ve not been in touch in recent years I can not fathom that he checked himself out.”