Good Cop & Bad Cop Are Best Buds
The pharmaceutical cartel owns the dietary supplement and fortified food cartel.
It’s classic Good Cop, Bad Cop.
The Bad Cop is the “mean” cop.
He’s an outright threat to your health.
The Good Cop is the “nice” cop.
He’s a sneaky threat to your health.
They’re both working for the same Boss Man — the 1%.
Eustace Mullins (Murder By Injection: The Story of the Medical Conspiracy Against America, 1988) wrote …
“Elmer Bobst, who was [Albert] Lasker’s partner in putting the American Cancer Society over the top, was also a tycoon. Unlike Lasker, Bobst had come from a poor family, but he also had the born huckster’s mentality, taken from that native American entrepreneur, P. T. Barnum, who said, ‘There’s a sucker born every minute.’ Bobst joined the drug firm of Hoffman LaRoche in 1911, where his talents as a salesman got him the presidency of the firm. He was also a shrewd businessman; just after World War I, knowing that commodity prices were bound to fall, he was shocked to find that the firm had accumulated huge inventories in the New Jersey warehouse. He quickly closed a deal with Eastman Kodak to buy five tons of bromides, a key ingredient not only of analgesics but also of photographic supplies. He offered the bromides at sixty cents a pound, ten cents below the market price. Within a few weeks, the market price had fallen to sixteen cents a pound.
“Bobst’s great achievement at Hoffman LaRoche was his advertising campaign for vitamins. It was so successful that he won the nickname of ‘the Vitamin King.’ He made millions of dollars in the stock market, and he decided to leave Hoffman LaRoche for greener pastures. In 1944, he called in Cravath, Swaine and Moore, the lawyers for Kuhn, Loeb Company, to negotiate his terms; they got him a very favorable settlement of $150,000 the first year and $60,000 a year until his seventy-fifth birthday. Having made his fortune in peddling vitamins, he now moved on to the higher-priced pills, becoming head of Warner-Lambert. This firm’s biggest product was Listerine. Gerald Lambert, no mean huckster himself, had built Lambert Pharmacal into a giant empire, principally through his relentless warnings about the perils of ‘bad breath.’ His father had invented a mouthwash, for which he appropriated the most famous name in medicine, Baron Joseph Lister, the inventor of antiseptics and asepsis in hospitals. A prominent surgeon, Baron Lister had operated on Queen Victoria herself, the only time she submitted to the knife. Gerald Lambert made his name a household word with fullpage advertisements for Listerine. Banner headlines warned that ‘Even your best friend won’t tell you.’ Lambert coined a new word for this plague, halitosis, from the Latin for bad breath.”
Hoffman-La Roche, a Swiss “global health company,” was a pioneer in manufacturing “vitamins” and their derivatives.
The first mass-marketed synthetic vitamin C (sold under the name Redoxon) was unleashed on the public in 1934.
The Swiss have zero tolerance for whistleblowers.
Stanley Adams was imprisoned for “blowing the whistle” on Hoffman-LaRoche’s vitamin price-fixing in 1975.
Redoxon is now being sold by Bayer AG, the same German pharmaceutical company that gave the world heroin and Bayer aspirin.
Eastman-Kodak was the original manufacturer of vitamin E, synthesizing it from soybean oil thanks to the powdering agents “colloidal calcium silicate, sodium silico-aluminate, finely-divided alumina, colloidal silica, and colloidal titania.”
Zinc halide is mostly used in the manufacturing of vitamin E today.
Following the saponification of soybean oil (described above), the distillation of what marketers call vitamin E results in the degradation of it — to a greater or lesser degree.
“Vitamin E” is an all-embracing “wastepaper basket” marketing term for a family of different homologues (vitamers) of tocophenols, tocotrenols, etc., all serving different bodily functions in regard to methylation sites, side chain saturation, chain-breaking qualities, substrate interactions, etc.
Pteroylmonoglutamic acid is the man-made form of folate.
Every vitamin you buy in a health food store is synthetic.