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Virus Mania by Torsten Engelbrecht and Claus Köhnlein
The topic of this book is of pivotal significance. The public is continually terrorized by reports about SARS, BSE, hepatitis C, AIDS, Ebola, and polio [and now SARS-2]. However, this virus mayhem ignores very basic scientific facts: the existence, the pathogenicity and the deadly effects of these agents have never been proven. Journalist Torsten Engelbrecht and doctor of internal medicine Claus Köhnlein show that these alleged contagious agents are, in fact, particles produced by the cells themselves as a consequence of certain stress factors such as drugs, malnutrition, pesticides and heavy metals.
Download a free PDF of Virus Mania here.
Bechamp or Pasteur by Ethel Douglas Hume
Ethel Douglas Hume’s expansive and well-documented Béchamp or Pasteur? A Lost Chapter in the History of Biology provides the main body of evidence of a massive medical and scientific fraud. It covers the main points of contention between Béchamp and Pasteur in depth sufficient to satisfy any degree of scientific or historical scrutiny, and it contains, wherever possible, detailed references to the source material and supporting evidence.
What Really Makes You Ill? by Dawn Lester & David Parker
“Doctors are men who prescribe medicines of which they know little, to cure diseases of which they know less, in human beings of whom they know nothing.” — Voltaire
The conventional approach adopted by most healthcare systems entails the use of ‘medicine’ to treat human disease. This book will explain what really makes you ill and why everything you thought you knew about disease is wrong.
The Dark Side of Isaac Newton by Nick Kollerstrom
Isaac Newton was accorded a semi-divine status in the 18th and 19th centuries, whereby his image linked together religion and science. He was a person who took credit from others, and crushed the reputations of those to whom he owed most. This most brilliant of mathematicians could be devious, deceptive and duplicitous. At the time when the new science was born, we scrutinize the ways in which Newton failed to discover the law of gravity or invent calculus. What exactly did Leibniz mean by describing him as ‘a mind neither fair nor honest’? Why did Robert Hooke describe him as ‘the veriest knave in all the house’ and why was the astronomer Flamsteed calling him SIN (Sir Isaac Newton)? This book redefines the genius of Isaac Newton, but without the heavily mythologized baggage of a bygone era.