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HIV and AIDS

AIDS: Court Case Exposes Scientific Contradictions

11 years, 8 months ago

1048  0
Posted on Feb 12, 2007, 7 a.m. By Bill Freeman

A legal case in South Australia has brought the scientific contradictions of the pharmaceutical AIDS paradigm into the spotlight. The defendant, Andre Chad Parenzee is appealing against his conviction on three counts of endangering life. The case challenges the validity of the theory that a virus called HIV does indeed cause a large number of disrelated illnesses that, individually, have been known before AIDS became a household word. Helen Lobato, in an article that first appeared on Melbourne

A legal case in South Australia has brought the scientific contradictions of the pharmaceutical AIDS paradigm into the spotlight. The defendant, Andre Chad Parenzee is appealing against his conviction on three counts of endangering life.

The case challenges the validity of the theory that a virus called HIV does indeed cause a large number of disrelated illnesses that, individually, have been known before AIDS became a household word.

Helen Lobato, in an article that first appeared on Melbourne Indymedia, put it this way:

"An appeal case has HIV-AIDS specialists on tenter hooks awaiting the outcome which they say could set a dangerous precedent for public health campaigns and the criminal law. He is in custody awaiting sentencing and could face up to 15 years in prison. He was found guilty in February 2006 of endangering the lives of three women because he had unprotected sex with them without telling them he had HIV."

The court has heard witnesses for the defense for a week and is now listening to what the prosecution's experts have to say. What is being discussed amid heated arguments against "aids deniers" are the scientific merits of the isolation of the virus that is said to cause AIDS, and thus of the tests that determine whether a person is infected or not. Next step: Does the virus actually cause all the illnesses that are ascribed to it or is it an innocent passenger that all of us carry while other 'risk factors', such as intravenous drug use, do the major damage.

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