EXPOSING THE FRAUD OF BIPOLAR DISORDER

EXPOSING THE FRAUD OF BIPOLAR DISORDER

Many people think that psychiatric disorders are the same as medical diseases or illnesses. While mainstream physical medicine deals with diseases such as malaria, bronchitis and hepatitis that have exact, identifiable physical causes, psychiatry deals with disorders. Disorders are names given to undesirable feelings and behavior for which no exact physical causes have been isolated. These mental disorders are frequently referred to as “illnesses” or “diseases” but they are not the same thing. This difference sets psychiatry far apart from the usual practice of medicine.

Parents and patients should question any diagnosis of bipolar disorder.

This is an excerpt from BIPOLAR DISORDER A REPORT, CONCLUSIONS AND RECOMMENDATIONS

By CITIZENS COMMISSION ON HUMAN RIGHTS INTERNATIONAL

oOo

Do your part to eradicate psychiatric abuses from our society:

READ THE FULL REPORT AT http://www.cchr.org/publications/Bipolar_Pack.pdf

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3 thoughts on “EXPOSING THE FRAUD OF BIPOLAR DISORDER

  1. No page available

    currently I have saved the bipolar article to read after work.
    Thank You. I also tried to access the article about the “cookies” but it is no longer available. Do you know of another link?
    Again, Thank you.

  2. Re: No page available

    I’m sorry that the link for the Iwon.com article on the cookies is no longer available. I don’t remember which news service carried the original article – Iwon.com was just re-posting it. I’ll try to find it or another link today.

  3. Here is another link . . .

    http://www.sptimes.com/2005/04/11/Technology/Company_can_restore_c.shtml has the story.

    I’m also copying the text here, just in case the story gets mothballed again:

    Company can restore cookies users remove
    By Compiled from staff and wire reports
    Published April 11, 2005

    ——————————————————————————–

    The company behind those floating ads that dance across Web pages has developed a way to restore the data profiles that many privacy-conscious users try to delete from their computers.

    Most users don’t know what they are doing when they run antispyware programs that delete the profiles, known as cookies, said Mookie Tenembaum, founder of United Virtualities Inc.

    By deleting cookies, he said, users thwart efforts by Web sites to prevent the same ads from appearing over and over. Tenembaum said visitors also are forced to repeatedly enter user names and passwords, which sometimes are stored in the profiles.

    United Virtualities calls the product Persistent Identification Element. It taps a separate profile system that is found in Macromedia Inc.’s Flash and isn’t generally affected by antispyware programs.

    Using the product, when a Web site discovers a cookie missing, it can look for a backup in Flash and restore the cookie.

    Richard M. Smith, a privacy and security consultant in Cambridge, Mass., was critical of United Virtualities.

    “Companies should respect people’s choices,” he said. “If a consumer makes the effort of getting antispyware software, they don’t want this stuff.”

    Macromedia responded by issuing instructions for turning off the profile system (www.macromedia.com/go/52697ee8)

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