Pneumocystisis Carinii: Everybody Has It

April 30, 2012

30 Apr (BERUIT)Since 1981, doctors have associated HIV and AIDS with a common fungus called pneumocystis carinii (PCP).  When Eliza Jane Scoville died from an allergic reaction to Amoxicillin (anaphylactic shock), a deputy coroner alleged that the PCP found in her tissue proved that she died from AIDS – a finding that pharmaceutical propagandists celebrated:

(Maggiore is) a classic AIDS denialist, and she gave birth to a child who died at age three late last year of an AIDS-related infection.  The coroner’s report clearly reports that the child died of AIDS.  That was another unnecessary death.

Of the so-called denialists, Prof. John Moore wrote a few months later:

If they are able to “justify” their actions, it’s most likely because they simply see this as WAR. War against the “denialists”.   Nothing more.

When you’re in a war, there are no rules.

This IS a war, there ARE no rules, and we WILL crush you, one at a time, completely and utterly (at least the more influential ones; foot-soldiers like you aren’t worth bothering with).

Aside from the $34 million that funds Prof. Moore’s “extramural activities,” he was wrong.

It turns out that PCP is ubiquitous, which means that virtually everyone is exposed to it by the age of three.  This means that when pharmaceutical propagandists need to identify the victim of medical incompetence as an AIDS death, they’ve simply asked someone to look for PCP.

This month, Dr. Georges Juvelikian presented a paper at the annual meeting of the Lebanese Pulmonary Society.  Of PCP, he said:

(T)he name was changed a few years ago from pneumocystis carinii to pneumocystis jirovecii, and that for a reason that has to do with species specific.  It turns out that carinii was more specific to rats and maybe that’s why we had to change to the human species because it is species-specific and because in turns out that pneumocystis doesn’t really jump species…

Infection (of PCP) is apparently quite ubiquitous.  In other words, by age three in some of the studies, most of us will have antibodies against pneumocystis.  So it’s everywhere and we seem to get it and not even know about it… and hopefully never need to know about it during our lifetime.

Dr. Juvelikian later says that PCP was “prevalent during the 1980s” and is “still prevevalent among HIV patients,” but if PCP is ubiquitous and everybody has it by age three, doesn’t that mean that the presence of PCP in HIV patients is meaningless?  And since flow cytometry and other HIV tests don’t detect HIV, why would doctors rely on the presence of PCP to corroborate the presence of HIV?

Decide for yourself.  Dr. Juvelikian’s presentation is posted here:

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