Dangers behind current drug testing and approval processes

While medical tests warn medical students of the deadly consequences of taking medications, who is paying their student loans and providing them with bonuses and salaries?
Each of the 7500 multinational pharmaceutical companies employ

  • Hundreds of thousands of medical students to perform research and devise new medications
  • Thousands of researchers to perform drug experiments
  • Hundreds of scientists to design diseases
  • Pharmaceutical companies employ "disease designers" to create diagnoses and assign special names to "diseases" that are nothing but normal bodily functions.

    Drug designers try to aim for only long term side effects, so that the lethal consequences are difficult to trace back to the medication. Even "deadly infectious diseases" are often created. While it takes a drug approximately 12 years to become established and approved by the FDA, the vaccination for bird flu, for example, was created before the disease. The whole point of broadcasting and advertising infectious diseases is to scare the public into purchasing "protective measures" such as flu shots and vaccinations.

    The Approval of Medications

    Step 1: Every year, 30 million animals just in the UK are tortured and put to death to carry out lab studies and test new medications. The average length of time to complete the lab studies phase is three to five years.
    Step 2: Once the lab study is approved, the FDA hands the research team, funded by the pharmaceutical company, a New Drug Application licence, or an NDA, it begin three clinical trials.


    Due to the high risk of testing these medications, the pharmaceutical company gives a scholarship to one lucky medical student (the scapegoat, often a minority with poor English speaking skills) to conduct the study. Consequently, the pharmaceutical company is absolved of all deaths and serious side effects if any problems should occur. Indeed, why not blame the students and argue that you're simply funding the charitable need?
    So who judges whether nor not the NDA is safe to distribute to the public? The panel is made up of pharmacists, chemists, physicians, and statisticians, as well as employees of the FDA, who have a "deadly partnership," as Dr. Ray D. Strand puts it, with the pharmaceutical industry.