. . . you learn that the Jews are responsible for the false treatment of cancer patients.

THE JEWS have killed two billion people with morphine, chemotherapy and radiation treatment according to the so-called “The New Medicine” cult that has begun to establish itself in Norway. It preaches that cancer sufferers should eschew conventional treatment in favour of therapists who “heal”, while the patients cough up the cash.The New Medicine is the creation of Ryke Geerd Hamer, a German who has been prosecuted in several European countries for illegal medical practice. Despite this, he has had clinics in Germany, Belgium, Italy, Austria and The Netherlands and claims to have treated over 200,000 cancer patients.

His main cranky idea is that science is wrong about the causes of cancer. Instead he asserts that all diseases, including cancer and Aids, are the result of trauma and shock. So smoking cannot cause cancer. Rather, Hamer claims, it is the fear of smoking-related cancer that makes us sick.

But Hamer does not stop at this. He claims anti-cancer treatments such as chemotherapy, radiation and morphine are not only useless but kill the patient. Therefore, the terminally ill should not undergo these treatments.

Hamer goes on to allege that his ideas are well known to Jewish scientists but that they deliberately withhold this information from the rest of the world. He accuses an international Jewish conspiracy, bizarrely led by the Pope, of having killed two billion people by hiding the truth about the New Medicine which, he suggests, can heal 98% of all cancer cases.

Read the rest of the article here.

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  • Eff him. It’s time for someone to make a Chris Crocker-type “Leave Jews Alone!” video.

  • Hamer is a nutcase and has lost his permission in Germany to work as a doctor. After the death of his son he had cancer himself. This personal loss and his own suffering led to a severe psychosis. Several of his patients have died already. The man himself needs help and psychiatric treatment.

    Apart from that, the fact that Jewish medicine has killed peope by the thousands is no conspiracy. The Rothschilds and their cronies are doing everything they can do use their “medicine” to destroy mankind.

    Zionism = Communism = Cabal of Satan

  • it sounds like hamer is someone that celticblood can relate to!

  • Jewlicious should not print this shit. I don’t underrstand why jewish blogs feel a need to promote the insane anti-Jew shit that’s out there on the internet. No one else does this crap, and I’m sick of it. THere used to be a blog called Jewcy that seemed to go out of its way to plug rabid antisemites, as if it’s somehow ‘edgy’ to be Jewish and damage the Jewish people by promoting crazed lunatics. Stop it.

  • WPTC, being aware of isn’t the same as promoting something. I blog from Europe, where more than one third of the population admits to holding anti-Semite views. The white supremacist movements in the US have been gaining more strength and acceptance as well; the Klan serves as a social club in many parts over there. The site I linked to is a sub-poject of hagalil, the largest Jewish culture site in Europe, and they are involved in lots of projects dealing with anti-Semitism and racism of any kind. I considered the article worth sharing, if you disagree, that’s your choice, but I’d certainly wish you refrained from that kind of fecal vocabulary.

  • froylein, you must be mixing up the Klan with the Knights of Columbus.

  • Tom, I’ve read up on a few Klan projects, and in some parts they do provide community centres with all kinds of social and educational activities for all ages.

  • I honestly don’t see where “white supremacist movements” are gaining more strength and acceptance. On a national level, that stuff is politically crushed forever. The internet brings more (acknowledgment) of it to light than would have been the case before (and especially during the era of political correctness), but a country that’s never wanted to admit to reversing course on combating the effects of institutionalized slavery, where a black man will likely be the next president – to wide appeal from left and right, hardly seems like the proving ground for the gaining of strength of white supremacist movements in North America.

    Yes, there are parts where begrudging acceptance of the Klan as a stale if not moribund social institution clings on like a dead tick to its host, but the beauty of life in the U.S. is that you can leave the South and no one will care, at least not at the next White House press briefing. How Obama does in the South will be interesting to watch, but that certainly won’t hinge on the utterings of your odd nutcase or the resentments of white guilt, even among the more paranoid, Southern practitioners of said madness or resentment.

  • Oh, and for the record, I’m not saying that racism isn’t alive and well in America. I’m just saying that it’s about as alive and well in the same sense that syphilis is alive and well in America. And the urge to broadcast that one has it is just about as rewarding an experience. But both still exist. Certainly. I’m not comparing them numerically since that’s not really feasible but giving a metaphor for the degree to which an attitude can be honestly said to be gaining strength.

  • montana, I go by what racism researchers say, not by what is subjectively felt. Even in NYC you’ll encounter lots of racist sentiments, and there are strong supremacist tendencies among most fraternities, memberships of which have shown to influence political decisions of individual illustrous political figures more than what their respective parties stand for. Honi soit qui mal y pense, it were the fraternities that brought the facistoid ideologies to universities in the Third Reich. As for Obama, same as for Condoleeza Rice, his biography is not typical of that of most black people in the US, which in turn has made neither of them an identification figure for black people.

  • I with “why print this crap” on this one. Did anyone on this blog even notice that the first female Prime Minister of an Islamic country was murdered and NO ONE blamed the Jews? I think that’s something to be pretty damn gratful for.

  • I stand corrected an am grateful that “the Jews killed Bhutto” theory was not emphasized in main stream media. She was a personal hero of mine and I was saddened by her death.

  • froylein, just where is this “gaining strength (by) white supremacist movements” that is apparently all the talk among these researchers? I’m really happy for New York City getting a reality check when it portrays itself as the epitome of tolerance – this wasn’t even the case during the Civil War, which New Yorkers opposed on grounds that were anything but related to tolerance. Fraternities? What is your point? In any event, your comment about Rice and Obama betrays a political agenda regarding a conflation between what Americans understand to be the difference between equality of outcome versus equality of opportunity. That and it’s irrelevant to the point. Neither one (although especially not Obama) would be where they are if these sentiments you feel are so strong and growing could even touch the broader American political culture. See Iowa 2008 for details. And African Americans want to support Obama just as soon as they are convinced he won’t be assassinated – which also, incidentally happened to their white hero RFK after he took that chance. It has nothing to do with not relating to him, or more to the point, what he stands for politically. I think you’re off-base on that point entirely.

  • sorry, i should have said political “bias” and not political “agenda” – was speaking/typing too fast out loud. i’m not accusing you of having a political agenda, froylein, so sorry if it comes across that way – even if i do think your comments are revealing certain assumptions which i think are, to say the least, contestable.

  • Alright, why would I, as a European, care who’ll be the next US President? The caucuses are meetings of party members, not the general public. See Iowa 2008 for details. Also, the President is chosen by the Electoral College, which in the 2000-election is said to not have been representative of the outcomes of the general election. I do think it is relevant that there only is a little number of black people in leading political roles, and I (and not only me, but many political commentors over here) do think it is relevant that their biographies are atypical of that of many black people in the US. The by any standards low efforts that are put into improving the educational opportunities of black people and other minorities, particularly in the South (which, like it or not, is also part of the US), the fact that black youths became death row inmates from witnesses claiming they’d recognized their shadow (cf. amnesty international, USA- Rights for all?), the apparent racial bias I’ve experienced living and talking to people over there, and the fact that democracy watchdogs are warning against neo-Nazi networks that are rapidly growing in the US at that becoming the strongest (also financial) supporters of neo-Nazi groups over here do make me think there’s something wrong with the system’s pratice. My point regarding fraternities is that politicians have shown more loyal to their college buddies than their alleged political ideals and that by European standards fraternities reflect non-democratic values to say the least.

  • why would you care as a European, as if that’s not the ultimate non-sequitur to start off with…? 😉 in any event I’m in a bit of a rush and will try to get around to piecing together the more relavent parts of your screed later…

  • If what researchers figured out as opposed to subjective impressions qualifies as fiction in your eyes, then I’m truly sorry. And indeed, why would I care? The decision makers in politics are those that can exercise actual pressure on a people.

  • “Figured out”? Wow… apparently the social sciences are in a fixed state, never to be revised or challenged. You are free to hold to this idea. Don’t expect that to go unchallenged.

    I also am not sure that you are one to be chiding others on subjective impressions. The whole comment was “why would I, as a European, care”…? That statement in and of itself was stated in a way that was unclear as to whether you were separating your role in a debate from your concern for the outcome of that debate, as a European. It makes no difference who you are or what you feel to what arguments you make. And stating that you don’t care just makes you sound less serious. You also state your own subjective impressions on racial bias as if it were evidence, which is a pretty inconsistent thing to do when you turn around and then say how insignificant such evidence is.

    Thank you for your lecture to me on how the American political system works. That was very nice of you. It was however, missing a few key pieces of analysis. If the results in Iowa were less than devastating to the Clinton campaign – who is Obama’s only serious challenger – that would be news to them. They seem to understand that if they lose the next one, New Hampshire, then they are through. And American history shows that, given current circumstances, it is very unlikely that the incumbent party will win the general election. So basically this was a huge piece of the puzzle for an Obama presidency. Yes it’s not the real deal. Thank you for pointing that out, but the fact that you neglected- sorry, brushed off – these other key pieces of analysis shows that you are either missing incredibly important parts of an understanding of the American political system or just know something that no one else knows. Which, if you do, perhaps you could share it w/the Clinton campaign. They could really use it right now. Oh, that’s right. You don’t care.

    Read the global press right now on the significance of this. Despite your confidence, your view is in a not very notable minority of opinions.

    You do state that you’ve “experienced” racial bias in the states. Does that mean you, personally? Just curious. Yes, there are problems esp. vis a vis death row – which many states put a moratorium on pending the incorporation of guidelines on how to use DNA evidence, and dissimilar penalties for powder vs. crack cocaine. I didn’t say there weren’t problems – which I think will be addressed and resolved at some point – but they certainly aren’t intentionally in place to target blacks, as you imply. Neo-Nazis aren’t anywhere near in danger of taking over the government or American political discourse – and you are free to continue trying to weasel out of the fact that this is the implication of your stance. But it’s still not the case. No matter how “strong” they grow, whatever that means. And when a black man in European politics comes anywhere near to how far Barack Obama’s come in U.S. politics, then you can lecture me about European democratic standards and values in politics. Yes, it’s true, Europe never had the institution of slavery to overcome in order to get as far as the U.S. did. They merely financed and operated both it and the colonialism that it went hand-in-hand with. So I guess they should have less to overcome in the first place. Which I suppose justifies the holier-than-thou attitude some of them proclaim on these matters – even if it distances them from having any clue on what overcoming it would take and would be signified by. Which is nice. But it’s not constructive, to say the least.

  • Alright, have I said that or implied that science remains unchanged once something has been determined? No, I haven’t. Have I claimed that solely based on my experiences (incidents I witnessed as opposed to an overall feeling) there’s racial bias in the US? No, I haven’t. Have I ever claimed that the Iowa caucus results were unimportant? No, I haven’t. I merely pointed out that they were a party platform’s decision on a candidate as opposed to the results of a general election. Have I ever claimed that the whole electoral process consisted out of one state’s caucus only? No, I haven’t. Have I ever made any sentiments that implied that I preferred Clinton over Obama? No, I haven’t. I merely stated that Obama’s, just as Rice’s, biography was atypical of that of most Black Americans. Have I implied that Neo-Nazis are taking over the US government? No, I haven’t. I merely said they have been gaining influence and becoming more socially acceptable. Have I ever claimed that everything in Europe was in best democratic order? No, I haven’t. I even stated above that a large percentage of Europeans considers itself anti-Semite and that Neo-Nazis groups over here have been getting stronger. FYI, as a result of colonialism, the former colonial powers have large numbers of various ethnic minorities that, until a couple of years ago, could easily migrate to the respective European country they nominally were citizens of. While there are immigrants and descendants of immigrants in leading positions, integration policies have failed at large scale here. And indeed, I cannot help but wonder why I would care who will become the next US President as I don’t get the impression that any of the candidates will make a distinct change as far as foreign policies re: relationships with Europe are concerned. Despite disagreements, particularly on the war in Iraq, the USA has been a reliable partner of Western Europe for quite a few decades now, and I doubt that’ll change, no matter who the President might be.

    If you want to lead a constructive discourse, please refrain from attempting to subtly ridicule my intelligence and knowledge, because that is poor dialectics and makes you a conversation partner of dubious seriousness. In the meantime, you may email all complaints about my lack of intelligence and knowledge to jewlicious[at]gmail[dot]com.

  • Ummm…

    I decline to respond to any of the substantive points you make here as it is impossible for me to tell what you are approaching from a standpoint that is personal in nature versus one that is impersonal. Suffice it to say, I am far from agreement with many of them, especially when one traces their history back to the original statements they were in response to.

    Nor will I contact site administrators over an alleged “lack of knowledge”. No one is perfect, including me. I am sorry if you take offense to the possibility that that could include you as well, but it’s difficult to see the point in having conversations with people who feel they have nothing to learn. And your intelligence wasn’t being ridiculed, even if you mistook that for the fact that limitations in your approach might have been.

    I say this as someone who has likely had thousands of discussions in cyberspace, many of them quite heated, many quite congenial, many of them both. I also don’t expect that you will respond to the conciliatory tone of this one, which I’ve already attempted at points in previous posts. But I feel it’s important to put forward nonetheless. Perhaps it’s an American thing to do. Because ultimately, regardless of what anyone claims to “care about” no one will ever understand anyone else or achieve anything constructive with anyone else if they insist on dialogs that conform only to the terms that they alone put forth. That trans-Atlantic thing cuts both ways. I could have said “why should I care about what Europe wants from America” — but I didn’t. Sometimes being the bigger person isn’t a zero-sum game. And there is no other reason for why I post this other than to get that point across.

  • In the second paragraph, I also meant to say “no one is perfect, and no one’s knowledge is perfect, including mine…”

  • Interesting debate…actually, I didn’t understand much of it. Nevertheless, Oprah is the Patron Saint of Middle Aged, Middle Class White Women across all religions … if shes says to vote for Barak…he’s got her entire demographic behind him. The power of that demographic has been overlooked for far too long. Ladies, I believe we are going to have a young, handsome black man in the White House…now if I could only get one into mine….

  • “Neo-Nazis aren’t anywhere near in danger of taking over the government or American political discourse – and you are free to continue trying to weasel out of the fact that this is the implication of your stance.”

    Thankfully, both extremes (radical right and radical left) are institutionally weak and lack any real political strength in the United States. In Europe, by contrast, both extremes (fascism and communism) have a disastrous history of political representation. As to froylein’s social science evidence, I am interested in the name of a publication, a link, anything, to substantiate your claims of increasing right-wing extremism in the United States.

  • WEVS1, a recent article that covered it can be found in one of the more recent editions of Spotlight (I’d have to look the issue number up), but I’m not sure whether it’s sold in the US. The ai book I referred to above already is a few years old, but I’m sure they’ve got a range of more recent publications as well. Also, there’s a public constitution watchdog authority here that regularly issues reports on the state of anti-democratic tendencies and groups and in case of Neo-Nazis also made mention of from where they gain support.