Thursday, January 6, 2022

The health care system has become Murder, Inc.

If a war is being fought away from your doorstep and you wanted to know what was really happening, you would want it straight from the men who were fighting it.  Or at least I would.  If a general, politician, or member of the corporate media supporting the war were to provide an account I would consider his words filtered, perhaps heavily.  But the men in the trenches — the men being shot at and shooting on their own, their words would make me sit up and take note.  They have no middleman, no filter, just raw reality.

This why a novel such as All Quiet on the Western Front is so compelling.  Erich Maria Remarque, the author, was conscripted into the German army in 1916 at age 18, sent to the Western Front, was wounded and removed from combat for the rest of the war.  His novel, published in 1929, details the lives of his fellow soldiers on the Front and quickly became a bestseller and the inspiration for a Hollywood movie and several remakes.  Another novel, the lesser-known Company K, written by William Edward Campbell under the pen name William March, describes through a series of short narratives his experiences as an enlisted US Marine in WW I.

All Quiet was among the books burned by the Nazis. Why remind a nation being primed for war what combat was really like?  Company K, published in 1933, unlike more popular war novels depicts individual soldiers, “one after the other, the living and the dead commingled, [offering] grim first-person testimony; and in narrative after narrative, there is mainly just one fundamental fact of modern warfare: the fact of violent, ugly, obscene death. . . . Killing and dying, dying and killing, they have lost touch with any fact of life save the fact of death’s absolute dominion.”

In similar manner, Remarque writes:

To no man does the earth mean so much as to the soldier. When he presses himself down upon her long and powerfully, when he buries his face and his limbs deep in her from the fear of death by shell-fire, then she is his only friend, his brother, his mother; he stifles his terror and his cries in her silence and her security; she shelters him and releases him for ten seconds to live, to run, ten seconds of life; receives him again and often for ever.

Covid soldiers in the trenches

We have had health care workers on the front for almost two years, fighting an enemy virus with scant PPE that has mutated into a fight against unrelenting administrative tyranny for the nurses’ refusal to take a “vaccine” that should’ve been pulled from the market long ago.  

The health care system has become Murder, Inc. Nurses have seen patients denied early effective treatments, then receiving inadequate and sometimes harmful treatments when hospitalized.  This is policy, not an accident or widespread incompetence.  Hospitals are covering it up, and social media ignores, vilifies, or censors the whistleblowers, while government voices continue to encourage everyone to get jabbed.

Should we believe these nurses who have testified publicly?  None of us were around during WW I but the stories of soldiers who fought it strike most people as authentic.  Whistleblowers are not treated kindly when justice is provided by friends of the incriminated.  They are not in the pay of a Bill Gates-like multibillionaire.  Big Pharma certainly knows who they are and won’t forget them. 

So judge for yourself.  Do these nurses have a solid case against the system that’s killing their patients and firing them?  

Voices from the Trenches: Nurses Speak Out


George Ford Smith is the author of nine books, including The Flight of the Barbarous Relic, a novel about a renegade Fed chairman.  He is also a filmmaker whose works include Do Not Consent- Think OUTSIDE the voting booth, Last Day, and Risky Pinch Hitter. See his BitChute channel for mostly banned videos.

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