Explosive: a quick review of fake medical diagnostic tests

Explosive: a quick review of fake medical diagnostic tests

by Jon Rappoport

March 14, 2017

Over the years, during my investigations of deep medical fraud, I’ve uncovered diagnostic tests that are wrong-headed, misleading, and fallacious.

ONE: Antibody test. This is given to detect the presence of a specific germ in a human. However, prior to 1985, a positive test was generally taken as a sign of good health: the patient’s immune system detected the germ and defeated it. However, after 1985, public health agencies and doctors reversed field. They claimed a positive test showed the person was ill or was going to become ill. No true science backed up this claim.

In fact, a vaccine purportedly produces antibodies and, therefore, is said to confer immunity—but the very same antibodies, generated naturally by the body, signal illness. This is absurd.

TWO: The PCR test. The Polymerase Chain Reaction tests for the presence of virus in a patient. It takes a tiny sample, which technicians assume is a genetic piece of a virus far too small to observe, and amplifies it many times, so it can be identified. But in order to cause disease in a human, a huge quantity of virus (easily observed without the PCR) needs to be present. Therefore, a PCR test-result indicates nothing about disease—except that medical personnel couldn’t find enough virus in a person, to begin with, to assume the person was ill or would become ill.

THREE: MRI brain imaging. As I reported this morning, a significant bug in the software had been discovered in 2015. The software, not medical personnel, is responsible for creating the brain images. Therefore, 40,000 published papers relying on MRI results have been invalidated.

FOUR: All tests resulting in a diagnosis of any of the 300 officially certified mental disorders. There are no definitive tests. No blood, saliva, hair tests. No genetic assays. No brain scans. All so-called mental disorders are diagnosed on the basis of consulting menus of behaviors. This is pseudoscience.

FIVE: All tests designed to assess the effectiveness of vaccines. The only marker is: does the vaccine produce antibodies in a human. But antibodies are only one aspect of the immune system. They aren’t the whole picture. There are numerous studies that reveal vaccinated persons coming down with the disease against which they were supposedly protected.

Food for thought: “Publications by the World Health Organization show that diphtheria is steadily declining in most European countries, including those in which there has been no immunization. The decline began long before vaccination was developed. There is certainly no guarantee that vaccination will protect a child against the disease; in fact, over 30,000 cases of diphtheria have been recorded in the United Kingdom in fully immunized children.” (Leon Chaitow, Vaccination and Immunization, p. 58.)”

SIX: Unsupported claims from public health officials. No tests at all. For example, at the height of the so-called Swine Flu epidemic, in the fall of 2009, the CDC secretly stopped counting cases in America. Why? Because the overwhelming percentage of blood samples taken from the most likely Swine Flu patients, sent to labs, were coming back with no trace of Swine Flu or any other kind of flu. In other words, the epidemic was a dud and a hoax. Based on this vacuum of evidence, the CDC went on to estimate that, in America, there were 22 MILLION cases of Swine Flu.

But don’t worry, be happy. Keep your mouth shut and obey all doctors’ orders.

The Matrix Revealed

(To read about Jon’s mega-collection, The Matrix Revealed, click here.)

Jon Rappoport

The author of three explosive collections, THE MATRIX REVEALED, EXIT FROM THE MATRIX, and POWER OUTSIDE THE MATRIX, Jon was a candidate for a US Congressional seat in the 29th District of California. He maintains a consulting practice for private clients, the purpose of which is the expansion of personal creative power. Nominated for a Pulitzer Prize, he has worked as an investigative reporter for 30 years, writing articles on politics, medicine, and health for CBS Healthwatch, LA Weekly, Spin Magazine, Stern, and other newspapers and magazines in the US and Europe. Jon has delivered lectures and seminars on global politics, health, logic, and creative power to audiences around the world. You can sign up for his free NoMoreFakeNews emails here or his free OutsideTheRealityMachine emails here.

35 comments on “Explosive: a quick review of fake medical diagnostic tests

  1. Medical is fake. All now, Upcspine, Upper cervical health centers, The Spesific Chiropractic. Precision X rays of the neck region are needed. The people I talk about are not mixers. They are not full spine manipulators or neck crackers.

  2. I published a book titled “The Fiction Of Science”, which contains a lot of medical fiction. I’m currently working on another book, which will get the title “Medical Mythology”. Once you start digging deeper in any medical theory you will find out that few things add up and that most of it is pure fantasy. I don’t know how many copies I will sell, as it’s not a popular message. But I don’t care. I just want to tell the world that doctors have no idea, that medical science is fantasy and that it’s time to use some common sense. (But I know I won’t make myself popular stating that genes have absolutely nothing to do with disease whatsoever, that viruses don’t cause disease and that obesity is only losely correlate with diet. I don’t care. I don’t go for the popularity prize.)

    • mangomuffin2 says:

      Are you trained in science, such that you are able to debunk “fake” science?

      • A healthy dose of common sense is usually more than enough. Most science is based on assumptions. You only need to pick out the assumptions to see the fiction. It’s really not that hard.

        • Theodore says:


        • mangomuffin2 says:

          Actually, true science is not based on assumptions, but on the testing of hypotheses. If the hypothesis is correct, it stands the test of time; if not, it is abandoned for a better one. Assumptions are not part of real science.

          • That’s the theory. In reality nothing like this really happens. Hypotheses are not really tested. The researchers only try to find proof that the hypthesis is true and ignore everything that proves the theory wrong. Wrong hypotheses are therefore rarely abandoned, no matter how obvious it is that they are incorrect. “Assumptions are not part of real science”. True, but real science is hard to find nowadays. It exists, but you need to make a real effort to find it. Most science is fiction, but most people don’t want to see that. They keep thinking that science is about facts, but usually it’s about all kinds of things except facts and truths.

          • Bob Clem says:

            A hypothesis can be manufactured like anything else, if it can be torn down with logic then it wasn’t much of a hypothesis.

          • mangomuffin2 says:

            Of course, hypotheses can be manufactured…that’s the idea. And as you say, if it can be torn down easily, it wasn’t much of a hypothesis. But that’s OK; that’s how the process works. Make a new, better hypothesis and see if it holds. If it survives repeated attacks, then “viola!”, you have a new scientific truth.

          • Bob Clem says:

            The problem is when that hypothesis is presented as fact and is built upon , but some are very convincing and presented with much evidence and the lay person accepts it. But such theories under real scrutiny begin to fall apart but we are still expected to accept it, the writing is on the wall , we still offer the explanation that the pyramids were built by slaves with ropes and leverage, and no more imaginative answer could be found? And fires bring down skyscrapers at free fall speed but only in one instance. But there is a difference between mainstream science and that science practiced with the utmost respect for the rules of science. But we are free to believe as we wish.

          • Marilyn Guinnane says:

            mangomuffin: Look at how many years we’ve been told that the sun is a burning ball of gasses. Turns out that isn’t true, and you know? Had we considered that ‘space’ is below freezing, way below, in the interim from the sun to earth, it doesn’t make sense that the sun is exuding incredible burning heat. It’s long been thought by science that if you get too close to the sun you’ll burn up. Then we see on a video where a UFO gains an energy kick from the sun; just pulls right up to it and plugs in. Sort of like a Tesla or whatever. I’ve concluded that science has its head up its arse. There’s no such thing as ‘space’ either. It’s all Mother/Father God. Everything, even that which appears to be space.

    • greg says:

      Having certain genes can make it harder for a persons body to cope with a disease. It doesn’t mean they will get that disease.

    • Chrissy says:

      Thank you for your work in getting to Truth! Like Jon, you are a true Warrior! Blessings to you, Jon and all who see thru the Lies!

    • Sara says:

      I love your blog Rixta 🙂

    • Marilyn Guinnane says:

      Rixta Francis, I think you’re on to something. If we THINK we’re going to get sick, we do. If we are locked in a negative ‘valley’ as it were, for a time, we make ourselves sick. You don’t catch cold, for instance, from someone else; you have cold virus inside you all the while. You come down with a cold when you’re stressed or depressed or in some other negative frame of mind. Right? I had fibromyalgia for YEARS and was told by physicians that it was an auto-immune disorder. But no. I knew what caused it. My husband’s suicide was the beginning, and major surgery was the clincher. Years and years of torturous pain that had me on Vicodin (which is not hard to kick at all! I went off gradually as soon as I didn’t need it anymore. People who rush off to re-hab are sissies). With FMS, the immune system senses illness and kicks into high gear, but the disorder itself isn’t an auto-immune disease. Experience is the best teacher! Plus I used to talk with fellow FMS sufferers, and every one of them had been in a bad accident, or had major surgery, or been in a traumatizing marriage. Some dr. in Scotland concluded that it comes from a hypothalimus (sic) going topsy-turvy from a shock to the nervous system. Yes, I agree. I cured my symptoms with simply staying calm. Meditation works. Another of my favorite topics is aging. We only age because we think we will. Time is an illusion, and all that. FUN STUFF.

      • Marilyn, what you are describing is largely German New Medicine. I still need to look further into that, but from what I know now it makes perfect sense. You will like GNM’s way of thinking.
        (BTW, I cured my FM with a simple change of diet. It was shockingly effective.)

  3. Marilyn Guinnane says:

    There was this time I decided to go “holistic” so I went to an holistic dr., who was an MD. He hooked me up to a machine, which I thought was ‘goofy’ at the time, until he declared, “You’ve had cholera!” “No,” I said, “I flew internationally and was forced to be vaccinated for cholera every six months. I flew eight years.” So isn’t that a pip. I had quit flying some five years prior and the crap they were injecting into my body had lingered all that time.

  4. desireerover says:

    As long as Western patent medicine keeps following the paradigm based on the fake-science antics of Edward Jenner and Louis Pasteur, no patient will ever be healed or cured…
    Western patent medicine is a profitable construct, originating with the 1910 Flexner Report, meant to turn medicine into a pharmaceutical Walhalla.
    Western patent medicine is a slow kill business model!

    Healing comes from nutrients: substances that the human body has been communicating with for the past 100,000s of years!
    Study the documentary BETRAYAL: http://www.betrayalseries.com

  5. Even taking tests that are “supposedly” bona fide, the problem with science materialism in general is our perception was flawed from the beginning. Perception is the anchor for all human sciences – “good” or “bad”.


  6. greg says:

    It depends on the level of antibodies. A low level of antibodies indicates some immunity. It shows a virus has been in the body. A high level of antibodies indicates the body is fighting a virus.
    A huge quantity of virus does not need to be present to cause disease. Systemic illnesses like M.E. and chronic lyme have low levels of viruses in brain cells causing symptoms. It’s not the only factor but it’s a big part of it.
    Viruses are opportunistic. They take hold when the body is weakened – inflammation from a chemical or injury, or an environment in the body where pathogens can breed which started out in the gut.

  7. Bob Clem says:

    Growing up in the sixties childhood illnesses such as the measles and chicken pox were quite common and everyone reacted the same, keep the child home in bed, doctors were rarely consulted and it was common knowledge that although care had to be taken ,the illness was not the death threat it is today. Vaccines had been used widely at that time but not to the degree it is today and these simple diseases seem to actually be more dangerous, even though medical treatment is supposed to be more advanced.
    But it is the widespread fear that is even greater, an illogical fear among those who are pro vaccines, not only afraid of becoming infected by those who are refusing but also fearful of those who merely question the need for so many vaccinations.

  8. Louise Stanley says:

    “It depends on the level of antibodies. A low level of antibodies indicates some immunity. It shows a virus has been in the body.”

    …Unless of course, the infection itself acts to supress immune response (ie bartonella, lyme), as in the case of a non-reactive lyme ELISA.

    In that case lower levels of antibodiy production indicate more severe disease.

  9. Tony says:

    “The use of particular diagnostic terms may lead us to believe that a real disease exists whereas it really indicates our basic ignorance, masked by our ability to make superficial descriptions… As the history of medicine has demonstrated, these shifting similarities which we call entities depend not so much on reality as on the things we are able to measure and choose to see.”

    — Theodore Greiner, M.D.


    “As a philosophy, reductionism is a failure. From the point of view of method, the attempts at detailed reductions have led to one staggering success after another, and its failures have also been most fruitful science.”

    — Karl Popper

  10. Karmic Spiel says:

    When you pull back far enough to look at it, science is a faith-based religion; the only difference between it and other mythologies is that “God” is created by the left brain instead of the right.

    • mangomuffin2 says:

      Nonsense. If it doesn’t survive testing, then it is NOT a scientific truth.

    • artiewhitefox says:

      God is in people who are like Jesus who was God with blood in him. God’s laws ar4e not like mans laws. God’s laws would be exactly like mans laws had the bible be written by people alone.

      • Vernon Devine says:

        Are you totally crazy? God was a concept made up by people who actually believed this nonsense about a nonexistent creature. These people had very primitive beliefs with no credibility. Try joining the modern world.

  11. Reblogged this on amnesiaclinic and commented:

  12. Baileygal says:

    To: Vernon Devine “…nonsense about a nonexistent ‘creature.” Since when was HE (God) considered a creature? He’s a spirit–a spirit of love and you are a spark of His great love. We ALL are.

    And why are such beliefs in God “primitive’? Why aren’t they just loving, compassionate, forgiving–like many primitive people are–and many TODAY–are? Love and God are not “modern”–they’ve only been forgotten, ignored, abused, deleted ideas from the fabric of our entire earth–those aspects still exist within the universe.

    There are loving beings out there protecting you, watching over you–are of spirit–your guardian angels, the souls of your departed friends and relatives–welcome to the universe–and all its ancient beginnings where HE’s been and always has been and always will be. Peace to you and blessings to all who read this.

    • Kieron says:

      @Baileygal: You should try reading “Not In His Image” by John Lamb Lash. That, in effect, is the creature Vernon Devine may be alluding to. I do not know for sure since I can’t ask Vernon Devine but it’s my guess.

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