The Independent
Health Medical
By Severin Carrell
14 May 2006

Herbs and holistic remedies could replace conventional therapies, the Prince of Wales will say next week

The Prince of Wales will urge doctors to start using unconventional techniques such as chiropractic, acupuncture and herbal medicines to treat serious illnesses, in a speech to the World Health Organisation next week.

Prince Charles will claim that such major chronic illnesses as diabetes and heart disease, which affect tens of millions worldwide, could be successfully treated using complementary medicines and a "whole body" approach to healthcare.

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In These Times
By Terry J. Allen,
May 11, 2006

Reach Out and Track Someone

If you are one of the more than 200 million Americans with a cell phone nestled in your pocket, authorities may be able to find you any time day or night--even if you never make or receive a call.

You know the Verizon ad where a lockstep crowd personifies the network that accompanies its customer everywhere? Well, within that seemingly friendly horde, a high-tech Big Brother is lurking.

Most people know that when they make a mobile call--during a 911 emergency, for example--authorities can access phone company technology to pin down their location, sometimes to within a few feet.

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In These Times
By Terry J. Allen,
May 11, 2006

Reach Out and Track Someone

If you are one of the more than 200 million Americans with a cell phone nestled in your pocket, authorities may be able to find you any time day or night--even if you never make or receive a call.

You know the Verizon ad where a lockstep crowd personifies the network that accompanies its customer everywhere? Well, within that seemingly friendly horde, a high-tech Big Brother is lurking.

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By Laura Clark
Daily Mail
28th March 2006

Youngsters were calmer and better able to concentrate after taking daily supplements for three months.

They were also less impulsive and kinder towards their parents, according to the research, which provides the clearest evidence yet of the benefit children receive from fish oils.

The findings add to the evidence that improving children's nutritional intake can calm their behaviour and even boost brainpower.

Case study: 'How fish oil unlocked my son'

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Health Lies Exposed
eAlerts
May 7, 2006

Date: 5/5/06 Author: Rauni-Leena Luukanen-Kilde, MD, Former Chief Medical Officer of Finland Source: www.naturodoc.com

Microchip Implants, Mind Control, and Cybernetics

By Rauni-Leena Luukanen-Kilde, MD
Former Chief Medical Officer of Finland
December 6, 2000

In 1948 Norbert Weiner published a book, Cybernetics, defined as a neurological communication and control theory already in use in small circles at that time. Yoneji Masuda, "Father of the Information Society," stated his concern in 1980 that our liberty is threatened Orwellian-style by cybernetic technology totally unknown to most people. This technology links the brains of people via implanted microchips to satellites controlled by ground-based supercomputers.

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The New York Times
May 12, 2006
By BENEDICT CAREY and GARDINER HARRIS

After analyzing data from clinical trials, GlaxoSmithKline has sent letters to doctors warning that its antidepressant drug Paxil appears to increase the risk of suicide attempts in some young adults.

The company said it had changed the labeling on the drug to reflect the finding of the study, which analyzed clinical trial data involving some 15,000 people. The study found that reported suicide attempts were rare but significantly more common in adults who took the drug for depression than in those who received placebo pills.

The Glaxo researchers reported only one suicide in the trials, a number so small it says nothing about the drug's risk, experts said.

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By Betty Martini
Mission Possibile International
May 5 2006

The European Food Safety Authority, whose officials have outside careers with financial ties to aspartame producers, gave the stuff a clean bill of health. They had to do something, anything, because the 3-year study by an Italian cancer research institute under the direction of Dr. Soffritti condemned aspartame as a "multipotential carcinogen." The impact of that research was to turn millions from it. In the USA Merisant's sales dropped 22% and they have more debt than the outfit is worth. Holland Sweetener, Europe's largest asparshame producer just announced the biz is a loser and they're ditching it this year.

Concerned for the protection of our avian population, and with compassion for defenseless chickens, the International Fox Alliance set up a commission for the establishment of uniform Henhouse Management Practices. (UHMP: the sound of foxes gulping dinner)

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NewsTarget.com
May 9 2006

When it comes to the bird flu virus, many people are asking, "Where did the virus come from?" The answer, as always, is unpopular with the popular press and the corporations that dominate the information you're allowed to see in this country. The bird flu virus, you see, wasn't created merely by chance, and it didn't just magically appear in migratory birds. In truth, the virus is the natural result of the mistreatment of animals as a food source. When you take tens of millions of chickens and pigs and coop them up in little tiny cages, and you don't give them sunlight, you don't give them a balanced healthy diet, and you don't let them run around in the wild or have fresh air, you create the perfect conditions for the generation and transmission of infectious disease.

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By Bill Theobald
The Tennessean
Monday 08 May 2006

E-mails reveal private meetings.

Washington - Vaccine industry officials helped shape legislation behind the scenes that Senate Majority Leader Bill Frist secretly amended into a bill to shield them from lawsuits, according to e-mails obtained by a public advocacy group.

E-mails and documents written by a trade group for the vaccine-makers show the organization met privately with Frist's staff and the White House about measures that would give the industry protection from lawsuits filed by people hurt by the vaccines.

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Generic Smear Campaign

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May 9, 2006
Op-Ed Contributor
By DANIEL CARLAT

Newburyport, Mass.

THAT pharmaceutical companies pay doctors to say good things about their drugs is no longer newsworthy. Two former editors of The New England Journal of Medicine, Jerome P. Kassirer and Marcia Angell, have documented the drug industry's use of doctors to promote new medicines through professional articles and at medical conferences.

But in a move that may astonish even the most jaded critics of ethically challenged pharmaceutical marketing, makers of sleeping pills are now paying doctors to publish bad things about competing drugs.

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