Questioning War- Organizing Resistance on We the People Radio Network

Questioning War – Organizing Resistance on We The People Radio Network

Monday, April 9, 2007 is the launch of the new “We the People Radio Network” combining the best of pro-active grassroots activists voices that challenge the American Empire while championing the ideals that humanity cherishes- life, liberty and justice for all.

Carol Brouillet will be hosting the Monday evening program (Pacific Time- 7-9 pm), Questioning War - Organizing Resistance. A longtime activist who organized three conferences on Strategies to Transform the Global Economy and (the first) marches on her Senators and Congresswoman in January 2002 to Demand a Congressional Investigation of 9-11, she publishes the Deception Dollars, and Co-Founded the Northern California 9-11 Truth Alliance . She organized premieres of films, educational events, marches, rallies for 9-11 Truth, the San Francisco International Inquiry into 9-11, and produced the film- Behind Every Terrorist- There is a Bush.

She was introduced to the work of Dr. Garth Nicolson, by an activist who told her that Dr. Nicolson had received forewarnings about 9/11 and had passed the information on to top government officials, to no avail.

Her premiere show will feature Dr. Garth Nicolson, co-author of Project Day Lily.
Project Day Lily chronicles the events and controversy surrounding Gulf War Syndrome and is based on a true story of two scientists’ search for the cause of GWS, and their discovery of a secret germ warfare testing program.

It is the story of the Nicolsons, a world-renowned cancer researcher, and his wife, Nancy, who was on the faculty at Baylor College of Medicine.

Their research led to a trail of experiments with Mycoplasma as far back as WWII. The I.G. Farban Co. had tested the germ at prisoner camps and death camps in Eastern Europe, and the Nicolsons believed it was brought to the U.S during “Operation Paperclip”, a recovery program of Nazi scientists & technicians right after WWII. More chilling was the discovery that a doctor of the U.S Army had submitted a patent on Mfi in 1987.

In 1994, three women contacted the Nicolsons. They were married or related to Huntsville Prison employees. Huntsville prisoners were dying, and employees were getting sick with unusual illnesses, suffering from the same symptoms as the veterans. The disease also appeared to be contagious. The Nicolsons took blood samples from the Huntsville families and discovered Mfi in about half of the Wallsville patients. The women’s research into the Texas Department of Corrections uncovered records in Prison Board meetings of horrific biological experiments in conjunction with the Department of Defense.

The Nicolsons turned their attention to Baylor and M.D Anderson and discovered that many of their colleagues had been working in cohorts with the D.O.D and major pharmaceuticals on germ warfare research experiments within Texas prison systems and nursing homes. Following their discoveries, the Nicolsons survived numerous attempts on their lives and viscous attacks by their colleagues to discredit their findings.

Six of the Nicolsons' scientific colleagues were murdered, including Dr. Fred Conrad (Colonel, USAF, retired), Dr. Nicolson's boss at MD Anderson. Conrad was shot in the back of the head six times just minutes after he told Dr. Nicolson he was preparing to blow the whistle on illegal biological warfare testing at MD Anderson. The murder was never solved.

Little has changed since the Nicolsons’ discoveries. These illnesses are still slowly spreading into the US population and continue to cause chronic debilitating disease. Evidence points to deliberately contaminated military vaccines, exposure to chemicals and biologicals in the Gulf, and illegal clinical trials in prisons and nursing homes. Contaminants like Mycoplasma were found in vaccines given to recruits before they were dispatched to the Gulf, and many soldiers who became ill were never dispatched. More than 225,000 Gulf War Veterans have become permanently disabled, and tens of thousands of soldiers, prisoners and nursing home patients have fallen victim to this experimentation.

MFI and other pathogens causing Gulf War illness can be transmitted through sexual and casual contact, crippling spouses, children and healthcare workers. An alarming number of veterans’ children are currently being diagnosed with autism, ADD, CFIDS, Fibromyalgia and a wide range of autoimmune and nervous system disorders. According to the CFIDS Association of America, “Chronic Fatigue Immune Dysfunctional Syndrome alone affects more Americans than MS, AIDS, or Lung Cancer. 90% are not diagnosed and are not receiving proper medical care for their illness.”

The Pentagon and the Department of Defense have remained silent about GWI, and have stated that there is no scientific or medical evidence that either chemical or biological agents were deployed in the Gulf. The two agencies only recently admitted to “possible low level chemical exposures”.

Although a U.S Senate Committee reported to Congress in 1994 that approximately 77% of spouses and 65% of children of GWI patients exhibited symptoms of the illness, both the VA and the DOD hotly deny that GWI is communicable.

The Nicolsons have testified on the veterans’ behalf to Congress and the House of Representatives Government Reform and Oversight Committee, and to the President’s Commission on Gulf War Veterans’ Illnesses in Washington, D.C. In 1996 Garth and Nancy formed the nonprofit Institute for Molecular Medicine, where they continue to research and develop new treatments for chronic diseases like GWI, CFIDS, cancer, and other autoimmune diseases and neurological disorders. Their website for the institute is the number one visited site in the world for the diagnosis and treatment of chronic illnesses- [].

The Nicolsons were made honorary Colonels of the U.S. Army Special Forces and honorary Navy Seals (a first for both organizations) for their research on GWI, which has saved countless veterans, families, and victims of chronic diseases all over the world.

Project Day Lily is a fictionalized version of the Nicolson's personal experiences that casts light on the science and politics behind the bioweapons program. It raises larger questions about who is funding the research, and for what purpose? After innumerable attempts on their lives, Professor Nicolson is still bravely speaking out, but is his story reaching the country or having any effect upon the policies of the Veteran's Administration or the medical profession or the people suffering directly from being exposed to the bioweapons created and tested upon American soldiers, prisoners, and ordinary citizens? What can we do to raise awareness on this issue and stop the development and testing of bioweapons upon more people? Recent legislation which removes liability from the pharmaceutical companies for their vaccines, does not bode well for the health of the public. Who is benefiting from this war on human health? And who is paying the price? These are some of the issues we will be discussing on April 9, 2007.

We The People Radio Network is at

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