1. Federal government pushes pills on future AIDS patients

    Uncle Sam picks pills over responsibility in AIDS fight

    Believe me when I tell you America's moral compass is so hopelessly broken, it's spinning like a top, my friend.

    Values are disappearing so quickly in our country that they're fast becoming the punchline of a bad joke. And the new world we're creating ought to scare the heck out of you.

    If you want proof, check out the shameless announcement by Big Pharma and our drug-loving government endorsing a new pill designed to keep high-risk folks from contracting AIDS.

    The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has just announced appalling new guidelines recommending regular doses of Truvada for folks who practice promiscuity, inject illegal drugs, or regularly engage in unprotected sex with HIV-positive partners.

    The drug, manufactured by Gilead -- you know, those same saints who were caught testing AIDS drugs on African prostitutes -- allegedly can keep you from catching AIDS no matter how much damage you try to do to yourself.

    Well, fire up the band, toss those condoms in the trash, and start cooking up the heroin. This is the best thing to happen to junkies since crackpot city politicians started handing out free needles. It's a wonder pill that actually ENCOURAGES morally degenerate behavior! (And good luck with getting THAT group to be responsible enough to pop a daily pill.)

    Let me tell you something that the AIDS activist red-ribbon brigade is too politically correct to admit. Nobody in the world EVER has to catch AIDS. Right now, somewhere in America, legions of brainwashed folks are marching to help cure drug addicts, men who slept with hookers and other morally questionable figures who are fighting a disease they gave themselves.

    And you can forget the blood transfusion copout -- even our government admits that your chance of catching AIDS from a transfusion is one out of 1.5 million.

    We don't need a magic pill to avoid catching AIDS. We need a return to basic human morals like avoiding drugs and practicing safe sex -- or dare I even suggest monogamy. The CDC claims drugs like Truvada could eliminate up to 90% of AIDS cases, but the fact is we have the power to eradicate darned near 100% of AIDS cases, beginning today. And it all starts with instilling some simple morals in our population.

    When our founding fathers fought for life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness, they weren't giving us a license to do whatever the hell we wanted -- and it's time today's government bureaucrats started remembering that.

    Because the REAL cure for AIDS can't be patented, and you'll never see it roll out of some Big Pharma factory.

    It's responsibility, plain and simple. And a daily dose of that will do a heck of a lot more for you -- and for this nation -- than anything the drug companies are cooking up.

  2. Greedy drug company demands $1,000 a day for hepatitis pill

    The prescription that practically comes with a credit check

    The Bible says the poor will inherit the earth. Well if you're unlucky enough to find yourself fighting hepatitis C that day can't come soon enough, because you're about to need all the cash you can get your hands on.

    Gilead Sciences, the same "kindhearted" drug company that was caught testing its AIDS drug on African prostitutes, has announced they've developed Sovaldi, a breakthrough drug for hepatitis C--and they're willing to let you have it for the low, low price of $1,000 a pop.

    No, that's not a typo. For every single pill you will need to fork over a THOUSAND DOLLARS!

    So if your liver is being shredded to pieces right now by the deadly hepatitis C virus, you have two choices--you can buy your wife a diamond the size of a tennis ball, or a one-month supply of Sovaldi.

    Just don't let her decide.

    If you listen really closely you might be able to hear the greedy pigs at Gilead throwing themselves a pity party right now, complaining about the high costs of developing drugs. But trust me, friend--that's far from all Gilead spends its money on.

    For example, they've forked over nearly a quarter of a BILLION dollars to their CEO over the past five years. Plus, you could probably run a small nation on what they spend on marketing every year. So you'll pardon me if I can't take them crying poormouth very seriously.

    If you're taking any drugs made by Gilead (you can find a full inventory of their drugs on their website) why not talk to your doc about whether there are suitable alternatives available? It's high time we tell these greedy pigs that they've had their time at the trough, and they're not going to feed off our misery a moment longer.

    Giving the pigs a poke,

    William Campbell Douglass II, M.D.

  3. Finally: Some experts question whether too much is spent on AIDS

    Researchers and medical professionals are stepping up and pointing out that the AIDS "crisis" is consuming an absurdly large portion of medical funding and that that money might be better spent fighting more widespread diseases.
  4. Death toll rises from antibiotic-resistant bacteria

    According to the CDC, the strain of common staph bacteria called MRSA (Methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus) is now responsible for more deaths throughout the U.S. than the AIDS virus.
  5. Chinese fire drill

    A mere quarter century after the mania of an AIDS epidemic sent everyone scrambling for their condoms and vowing ever-lasting monogamy, and yet it seems that no one in this country has learned their lesson: Sleeping around just isn't a healthy habit.
  6. A killer medical blackmail conspiracy

    In the last Daily Dose, I recapped for you the desperate saga of 6 medical professionals who are quite possibly living their last hours on Earth in the Libyan prison where they've unjustly spent the last 8 years
  7. Last hope for 6 who GAVE hope… The "unfairity" of charity, part 1

    According to the Libyan government, they're being held for allegedly intentionally infecting more than 400 children with the AIDS virus at a Benghazi Children's hospital in 1998.

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