Genocide By Fish & White Flour
People schooled in the West are ignorant enough to believe the propaganda about the multiple millions of Indians killed because of “lack of immunity.”
Corporate immunologists — aristocrats of the Assassins In White — admit that racial differences in immunity “may be due to environmental conditions, economic status, food habits and genetic basis.”
Genetic basis is a Mainstream Medical Mafia lie, but even in One World Government science, it’s at the end of the list.
STARVATION isn’t on the list. (Neither is “learned helplessness.”)
Starvation isn’t only about what is or what isn’t stuffed in the mouth, it’s about what nutrients and anti-nutrients get or don’t get absorbed and utilized.
For example, the Idthen Indians in the Canadian Northwest Territories were originally described as having “almost superhuman endurance.”
They trekked over a thousand miles annually following the migrations of the deer — the reason they were called the People of the Deer.
Farley Mowat (People of the Deer, 1951, 1952, 1975) wrote …
“In the winter of 1948 when I lived with the Idthen Eldeli at Brochet, they numbered a little over 150 men, women and children who spent the winters on their scanty trap lines, starving through the cold months until they could fish for life along the opening rivers. They no longer followed the deer on the long trek into the Barrens. Instead they followed the deer on the long trek to extinction. They are a passive, beaten, hopeless people who wait miserably for death. They are unclean, weak-bodied, sick caricatures of men, who spend their days in an apathy broken only when utter necessity drives them to make an effort to live a little longer. Also — and despite almost a century of contact with white men — they have acquired no immunities.”
According to the same source …
“Starvation first came to them when they began to exist on a winter diet which now consists of 80 per cent white flour, with a little lard and baking powder, and in summer almost nothing but straight fish. The Idthen people now get little of the red meat and white fat of the deer, once their sole food. Three generations have been born and lived — or died — upon a diet of flour bannocks and fish eaten three times a day and washed down with tea. Each of these generations has been weaker and has had less ‘immunity’ to disease than the last. Some of the people died from outright hunger, with their bodies shrunken into hard bundles of dry skin, and with bones which showed startlingly clear through the parchment tissues. But most of them died coughing blood, or with festering membranes clogging their throats, or with huge sores upon the surfaces of their thin bodies. They also were the victims of that long starvation.
“Before the opening of the trading posts, the People lived, as the Ihalmiut do, upon the deer. After Brochet was established by the Hudson Bay Company as a ‘meat post’ — that is, as a point of supply where deer meat could be made into pemmican and sent out onto the prairies where the buffalo had already been destroyed and meat was scarce — the Idthen people began to change their diet.
“They were encouraged by the traders to forgo the summer trips out into the Barrens to live with, and on, the deer, and they learned to live instead on fish and on the handouts of flour given them on credit so that they would remain tied to the infamous ‘debt system’ which was, and is, the white man’s way of trading with the natives. They were encouraged to slaughter the deer not for their own use but for the meat trade, and on such a scale that the deer inevitably began to follow the buffalo. The Idthen Eldeli were discouraged from eating the meat they killed, for there was no profit in that for the traders. There was profit in flour at seventy-five dollars a sack. There was profit in sugar, baking powder, and in an array of useless knickknacks, but there was no profit in the deer as food for the people.”
The rest of this gruesome “acquired immunity” story is in People of the Deer, 1951, 1952, 1975, one of my best-loved books that accelerated my journey down the road less traveled of iconoclasm, nonconformity, and individualism.
Edwin Howard Armstrong (1890-1954), holder of 42 patents and the French Legion of Honor, said it best …
“It’s the things people know, that ain’t so.”