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Creating Waves of Awareness

Airing Dirty Laundry. The next generation is waking up to the industry in which it lives. The medical establishment will be turned on its heels as the young people confront ethical questions within its midst. 

Who is in control of the industry? Do students become doctors because they want to help people get well and remove disease? Do they want people dependent upon drugs for a lifetime or to find a medical model to improve lives and life-styles? A very complicated issue. 

The truth is coming to light and inner conflict will ensue. Money is at stake. Humans are susceptible to greed. There is fear on all sides. However, enough experts are speaking out so that answers must be given. This is criminal behavior by Big Pharma. Let us see what happens as all of the characters come into the open and the story plays out. 

Those who have been effected through drug side-effects and death. The unending commercials with lists of side-effects in hushed tones can no longer be dismissed. People are making new choices. 

200 Harvard Medical School STUDENTS are confronting the administration demanding an end to pharmaceutical industry influence in the classroom.

A front page report in the Business section of the New York Times should bestir some of Harvard Medical School alumni.  200 Harvard Medical School STUDENTS are confronting the administration demanding an end to pharmaceutical industry influence in the classroom.

“The students say they worry that pharmaceutical industry scandals in recent years – including some criminal convictions, billions of dollars in fines, proof of bias in research and publishing and false marketing claims – have cast a bad light on the medical profession. And they criticize Harvard as being less vigilant than other leading medical schools in monitoring potential financial conflicts by faculty members.”

Harvard received the lowest grade–an F--from the American Medical Student Association, a national group that rates how well medical schools monitor and control drug industry money. Harvard Medical School’s peers received much higher grades, ranging from the A for the University of Pennsylvania, to B’s received by Stanford, Columbia and New York University, to the C for Yale.

The revolt began when a first year medical student “grew wary” when a professor promoted cholesterol drugs and “seemed to belittle a student who asked about side effects.” He later discovered that the professor, a full-time Harvard Medical faculty member, was a paid consultant to 10 drug industry companies, including manufacturers of cholesterol drugs.

Another first year student said:  “Before coming here, I had no idea how much influence [big pharma] companies had on medical education. And it’s something that’s purposely meant to be under the table, providing information under the guise of education when that information is also presented for marketing purposes.”

The fact is, no one is keeping track of faculty income from industry, or covert marketing pitches infiltrating the classroom: “The school said it was unable to provide annual measures of the money flow to its faculty..”  One Harvard professor’s disclosure in class listed 47 company affiliations.

On one side of the confrontation: the administration and most of the faculty who admittedly loath to “tighten the spigot” of cash from industry:

“School officials see corporate support for their faculty as all the more crucial, as the university endowment has lost 22 percent of its value since last July and the recession has caused philanthropic contributors to retrench.”

An outspoken supporter of ties between industry and academia–who served on numerous pharmaceutical advisory boards, Professor Thomas Stossel who is unconcerned about pharmaceutical industry influence. He views industry support as a huge opportunity we ought to mine.” A smaller faction of students calls for “continued interaction between medicine and drug industry at Harvard.”  They are led by Vijay Yanamadala, 22.

On the other side: students such as Kirsten Austad, 24, a first-year Harvard Medical School student who is one of the movement’s leaders, who said: “Harvard needs to live up to its name.  We are really being indoctrinated into a field of medicine that is becoming more and more commercialized.”

The students are joined by Dr. Marcia Angell, a faculty member and former editor in chief of the New England Journal of Medicine who has vigorously advocated for an end to liaisons between academia and Big Pharma: “Too many medical schools have struck a ‘Faustian bargain’ with pharmaceutical industry companies.  If a school like Harvard can’t behave itself, who can?

Barton Publishing’s Home Cure That Work monthly magazine can bring you freedom from Big Pharma and their dangerous drugs with pure, effective, safe and natural home cures. Try Home Cures That Work…it’s your solution to crush disease, and best of all, it is your little-known secret to having loads of energy, and a longer, happier life with nothing but the goodness of nature to heal you and keep you healthy – once and for all.

Recommended Reading from Lionell Milgrom


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This is wonderful news! Big pharma isn't going to be able to keep the geni in the bottle no matter how they try.
To help people make new choice, we have to show them the right path. Before twenty years, when I explained the use of natural toxic drugs in the attenuated microscopic dose used in homeopathy in the concept of Immunology, the allopathic doctors, who practiced homeopathy in my country,could not realize my intention of convincing the followers of Allopathy to accept the principles of Homeopathy. Now I have a group of followers in the Allopathic community, who refer those patients to me, who could not be cured by allopathic medication. My concept of Homeopathic Immunomodulation has become a more scientific term to them and well understood than Similia Similibus Curantur. When we talk to the computer, we have to talk in the language of the computer, otherwise the communication cannot be established. So the knowledge of Immunology should be acquired by every homeopath for the spread of homeopathy. I have conveyed this message to the Doctors like Bruce shelton, Todd Rowe, etc.
This is exactly what we need, our future doctors to get on board and take a stand. We should be taking responsibility for our own health, but there is a trend that needs changing, too many people put all of their faith in their doctors. Harvard is a leader in many ways, I am confident this will take hold and trickle down to the followers. Only problem is that going against the grain takes time. Encouraging none-the-less!



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