Broken Science Initiative

17th March 2023

Recently, I was in Phoenix Arizona for a few days to attend the Broken Science Initiative Conference. This organisation was set up by Greg Glassman, who founded CrossFit, and Emily Kaplan, a media expert. The title of the organisation may give you a clue as to its purpose.

For my part I gave a presentation on medical research, and where I believe it has gone wrong. How I had once been a happy medic believing everything I was told … well almost.

Then, one day I took the red pill. Suddenly, I became uncomfortably aware that we were all being kept in a vast goo-filled factory, guarded by evil metallic robots who were trying to harvest our electricity for their own ends. Nothing was as it had seemed.

In the film, the Matrix, I was never quite sure why solar panels wouldn’t do the job of electricity generation. Also, I was never quite sure what the ‘ends’ of the robots were either. But hey, why ruin a perfectly good yarn.

In truth my conversion was not that sudden. It was a rather more gradual descent through the layers Dante’s Inferno. A painful and growing realisation that medical research was horribly …. broken. Biased and corrupted.

This was not, and is not, a comfortable place to be. In part because I am surrounded by fellow doctors who seem perfectly content with the way things are. They simply do not question any of the research which drives the guidelines that their practice is based on. The Broken Science.

Having said this, I do feel the need to say that not all medical research is broken. Some is excellent. And there are many good people out there. However, within those areas of medicine, where there are vast sums of money to be made, medical science took a fateful turn towards the dark side.

Luckily for me – and this is something that has kept me sane – I have come across many other fantastic people on my lonely travels. Bruce Charlton for example, with his masterful paper ‘Zombie science: a sinister consequence of evaluating scientific theories purely on the basis of enlightened self-interest.’

‘…most scientists are quite willing to pursue wrong ideas for so long as they are rewarded with a better chance of achieving more grants, publications and status.’

I fully agree with this sentiment. When people ask me, what has gone wrong with medical research my reply is usually. ‘Money’. When they ask me what else, I reply, ‘More money’. Yes, but what else? ‘Even more money’. Yes but…

The end result of replacing science with money has been a terrible distortion of research. Followed by distortion of clinical guidelines, followed by people taking medications that very often do more harm than good. Followed by people dying – early.

Why do I believe that medicines may now be doing more harm than good? The honest answer is that I can’t know for sure, because nothing is absolutely certain in this life.

However, what I do know is that the US has by far the greatest healthcare expenditure in the world. $4,300,000,000,000.00 per year (four point three trillion dollars, or $12,914 per person). Yet, life expectancy in the US is around five years lower than in any comparable country. Lower than in Poland, for example, which spends just over $1,000 dollars per year.

In the US there are certainly more and more, and more and more drugs. Polypharmacy is now the norm. If all these medications were truly as wonderful as they were supposed to be, life expectancy should be going up. At the very worst, there would be stasis, i.e., no improvement.

Instead, despite these trillions of dollars being spent, life expectancy has been falling. It was falling before Covid, and the downward trend has continued. Perhaps most telling is that Covid had a catastrophic impact on life expectancy in the US. Not simply due to Covid deaths, but from everything else as well. You spend $4,300,000,000,000.00 a year and what do you get? A system so rotten that it falls apart in a strong wind.

The graph below demonstrates that during the Covid years, the US suffered a greater fall in life expectancy than Poland. This is despite spending twelve times as much per head of population. Compare this disastrous result with, say, Sweden – here’s a clue, look towards the top of the graph. The country that famously did not lock down 1.

Yes, Sweden … Regarding that country, here is an article from the Guardian Newspaper in March 2020. Headline: ‘’They are leading us to catastrophe’: Sweden’s coronavirus stoicism begins to jar.’

It feels surreal in Sweden just now. Working from my local cafe, I terror-scroll through Twitter seeing clips of deserted cities, or army trucks transporting the dead in Italy, surrounded by the usual groups of chatty teenagers, mothers with babies and the occasional freelancer.

Outdoors, couples stroll arm in arm in the spring sunshine; Malmö’s cafe terraces do a brisk trade. On the beach and surrounding parkland at Sibbarp there were picnics and barbecues this weekend; the adjoining skate park and playground were rammed. No one was wearing a mask.

The global pandemic has closed down Europe’s economies and confined millions of people across the continent to their homes. But here, schools, gyms, and (fully stocked) shops remain open, as do the borders. Bars and restaurants continue to serve, and trains and buses are still shuttling people all over the country. You can even, if you wish, go to the cinema (it’s mainly indie fare: The Peanut Butter Falcon and Mr Jones were on at my local arthouse over the weekend).

The precautions that Swedes have been advised to adopt – no gatherings of more than 50 people (revised down from 500 last Friday), avoid social contact if over 70 or ill, try to work from home, table service only in bars and restaurants – seem to have allayed public fears that the shocking images from hospitals in Italy and Spain could be repeated here.

The prime minister, Stefan Löfven, has urged Swedes to behave “as adults” and not to spread “panic or rumours”.

Panic, though, is exactly what many within Sweden’s scientific and medical community are starting to feel. A petition signed by more than 2,000 doctors, scientists, and professors last week – including the chairman of the Nobel Foundation, Prof Carl-Henrik Heldin – called on the government to introduce more stringent containment measures. “We’re not testing enough, we’re not tracking, we’re not isolating enough – we have let the virus loose,” said Prof Cecilia Söderberg-Nauclér, a virus immunology researcher at the Karolinska Institute. “They are leading us to catastrophe.” 2 

Ah yes, the ‘science’ of lockdowns. The medical and scientific community of Sweden, the Nobel Foundation, the Karolinska Institute were all of one voice. They all agreed that …. ‘They are leading us to catastrophe.’ Yup, a catastrophe indeed. So catastrophic that you cannot see any change in overall mortality over the two pandemic years. Look towards the bottom of the graph for the US.

In this case, the medical and scientific community were not driven by money to enforce stupid and damaging actions based on Broken Science. At least not at first. They were driven by panic, and the need to fit in with their peers, and desperate need to do something, anything.

Evidence that what they were doing was probably useless was (and remains) swept aside by a scientific community no longer capable of independent thought. Broken science indeed. Money came to this party rather later on, when there were hundreds of billions to be made from vaccines. And boy, if you really want to see Broken Science in full cry…

Getting back on track. What happens next with the Broken Science initiative? A lot, I hope. I shall be writing articles for them, and giving talks. I shall be making as much noise as possible. We will work hard to try and bring science back from the dark place it finds itself in. And if we don’t. Well, at least we tried.3




173 thoughts on “Broken Science Initiative

    1. Robert Malcolm Kay

      Oddly enough, I studied Public Health Management at Manchester Business School in the early 1980’s, and we were actually taught all of this: the entire scam culture of bad modern medicine and pharma – the thirst for more money and medical fame and glory. We knew it then: but we were powerless to prevent it growing like a cancer.
      I regret that.
      How do we stop it before it destroys us all?

      1. Baillsruth

        I reckon, stop listening to them and not obeying them, and spreading the word to those who will listen and follow suit.

    2. Wayne

      Also check out Thomas Cowan,MD latest book The Contagion Myth. He debunks viruses as a cause of disease very convincingly. He is one of the founders of the Weston Price foundation. His website is

    1. Doug from Canada.

      We don’t because the cowards in charge haven’t published the 2022 data. I wonder why………

      1. Doug from Canada

        New data out of New Brunswick province shows that up to Aug. 2022 one in one thousand ( 1 in 1000 ) people died.

  1. DRJMK74

    Here’s hoping you, and other “rational thinkers,” can drive the “SNAKES” out of the medical science community. Amen!

  2. Tom

    I feel similar after giving up on the medical community. If I fail, at least I tried to survive on my own. There is no added certainty to living using drugs and modern medicine. The Broken Science theme has been gaining momentum for the last 40 years.

    1. Rick

      Do not dispair. If medicine has become so pointlessly pharmaceutically based as to become a danger to health, then the rational response is to learn about it and go your own way.
      I personally might go into a hospital is my arm is broken but otherwise Im not having my morning kitchen table become a pharmacy like everyone elses I know. Take charge of your own blood pressure and take action, No more sugar at all; and see what a bit of weight loss will feel like.
      You should try it.

      1. Paul Fruitbat

        May I add, “No more grains at all, and no more vegetable, seed, or nut oils”? More important than sugar IMHUO (in my humble unqualified opinion).

        One of the vast surprises that even an elementary study of today’s literature springs on one is that fat doesn’t make you fat; sugar does. Also that all carbs are fundamentally sugar.

        Modern nutritional science is built on a foundation of sand, in the shape of the belief that the average person today is “normal”. We have an entire society of people getting sick and ageing prematurely because of faulty diet.

        1. Eggs 'n beer

          Can I add you your add, that sugar be restricted to perhaps sucrose and fructose? And excludes products containing HFCS? While the F stands for fructose, there’s a lot of debate about whether it’s worse than fruit fructose. It’s an artificial fructose, made from corn starch. My observations, which are naturally of a limited nature, are that people who consume reasonable quantities of fruit and cane sugar (coffees, jams, “real” cakes and biscuits) compared to HFCS (soft drinks, processed foods, most sweets) have many fewer health problems and obesity.

  3. Steve

    I guess the real question is do a lot of these people actually know what Science is and how it works ?
    We can maybe understand all the Geography and Political Science graduates in government being dim, but what about all the supposed clever STEM PhDs who pushed lockdowns, masking and untested vaccines ? For them there is no excuse.

    1. Paul Fruitbat

      I believe that the acid test is whether one is prepared to accept reality no matter how unpleasant it seems, and to follow the truth (or the best approximation to it that we can find at a given time) wherever it leads – or not.

      As far as I can see most of our political and business leaders are addicts of wishful thinking. The spread of that deplorable sickness to science and medicine is what, I take it, Dr Kendrick’s current article is about.

      Here are two quotations which I think sum up the sane attitude of accepting reality and adapting our hopes and plans to it:

      “Reality is that which, when you stop believing in it, doesn’t go away”.
      – Philip K. Dick, I Hope I Shall Arrive Soon

      “The scientist has a lot of experience with ignorance and doubt and uncertainty, and this experience is of very great importance, I think. When a scientist doesn’t know the answer to a problem, he is ignorant. When he has a hunch as to what the result is, he is uncertain. And when he is pretty darn sure of what the result is going to be, he is still in some doubt. We have found it of paramount importance that in order to progress we must recognize our ignorance and leave room for doubt. Scientific knowledge is a body of statements of varying degrees of certainty — some most unsure, some nearly sure, but none absolutely certain.

      “Now, we scientists are used to this, and we take it for granted that it is perfectly consistent to be unsure, that it is possible to live and not know. But I don’t know whether everyone realizes this is true. Our freedom to doubt was born out of a struggle against authority in the early days of science. It was a very deep and strong struggle: permit us to question — to doubt — to not be sure. I think that it is important that we do not forget this struggle and thus perhaps lose what we have gained”.
      – Richard P Feynman, “The Value of Science,” public address at the National Academy of Sciences (Autumn 1955); published in What Do You Care What Other People Think (1988); republished in The Pleasure of Finding Things Out: The Best Short Works of Richard P. Feynman (1999) edited by Jeffrey Robbins,

      And here is a quotation that distils the essence of the reality-denying attitude:

      “The aide said that guys like me were ‘in what we call the reality-based community,’ which he defined as people who ‘believe that solutions emerge from your judicious study of discernible reality.’ I nodded and murmured something about enlightenment principles and empiricism. He cut me off. ‘That’s not the way the world really works anymore,’ he continued. ‘We’re an empire now, and when we act, we create our own reality. And while you’re studying that reality ­ judiciously, as you will ­ we’ll act again, creating other new realities, which you can study too, and that’s how things will sort out. We’re history’s actors . . . and you, all of you, will be left to just study what we do.'”
      – Ronald Suskind (American journalist) reporting the comments of a White House aide (later identified as Karl Rove) [“Without A Doubt” by Ron Suskind, The New York Times Magazine, 17 October 2004].

    2. Philip

      The Asch conformity response is very strong. In the original Asch experiments 75% of the subjects, who were students at a “good” university, gave priority to group opinion, denying what they could see with their own eyes, at least some of the time. And they just had to answer simple questions about the length of some lines, no fact checking needed.

  4. Rosemary Wellman

    A wonderfully refreshing,always Interesting article.only got slightly unnerved with the latest possible restrictions in Sweden. Many thanks.

  5. Jo

    How did uou manage to get o to the USA? Are you vaccinated? They’re still not accepting unvaccinated Brits!

      1. Tim Fallon

        Perhaps the money issue was operational, on this occasion, in ways you haven’t yet considered Dr Kendrick?

        I’m increasinly convinced that the whole thing was implemented because in late 2019 the world was on the cusp of another economic catastrophe caused by the banking cartels and a massive excuse for unprecedented economic terrorism interference was required to get the banksters out of trouble.

        FT 12th April 2020
        Global economy already set for historic contraction

        Did Inflation (or the lack of it) result in COVID?

        A Self-Fulfilling Prophecy: Systemic Collapse and Pandemic Simulation
        ‘ year and a half after the arrival of Virus, some may have started wondering why the usually unscrupulous ruling elites decided to freeze the global profit-making machine in the face of a pathogen that targets almost exclusively the unproductive (over 80s). Why all the humanitarian zeal? Cui bono?’

        I don’t think there was a new virus.
        I think there was rebranded flu and a large number of elderly killed with ventilators, midazolam etc early on to create the illusion of pandemic.

        This money men explanation certainly explains the insane public health/medical response to this pandemic debacle.

        1. Fast Eddy

          “The global economy was facing the worst collapse since the second world war as coronavirus began to strike in March, well before the height of the crisis, according to the latest Brookings-FT tracking index. “The index comes as the IMF prepares to hold virtual spring meetings this week, when it will release forecasts showing the deepest contraction for the global economy since the 1930s great depression.

          Collapse Imminent:

          The Illusion of Stability, the Inevitability of Collapse

          Fed is sharply increasing the amount of help it is providing to the financial system Banks did not trust each other – similar situation when Lehman collapsed


          As a product of:

          SEE PAGE 59 – THE PERFECT STORM : The economy is a surplus energy equation, not a monetary one, and growth in output (and in the global population) since the Industrial Revolution has resulted from the harnessing of ever-greater quantities of energy. But the critical relationship between energy production and the energy cost of extraction is now deteriorating so rapidly that the economy as we have known it for more than two centuries is beginning to unravel

    1. Paul Fruitbat

      I think Dr Kendrick must have submitted to the injections, as otherwise he might not have been able to keep his job where he does a lot of good. He might even have been unfrocked or disbarred or whatever they call it.

      1. Tim Fallon

        If I was a man of Dr Kendrick’s calibre and needed records showing I had taken a ‘warp speed’ injection of a mystery sauce I’m sure I would have the sense to sort it out in a sensible fashion.

        1. jill4535

          Over 900 reports of deaths following jabs have been reported to the TGA in Australia. They acknowledge 14.

      2. David Bailey

        That is more or less what he told us at the time, and he also explained that he took a daily small aspirin for a period before and after the injection to help prevent blood clots – which seem to be the biggest risk from the jab.

  6. David Vicknair

    “… I am surrounded by fellow doctors who seem perfectly content with the way things are. They simply do not question any of the research which drives the guidelines that their practice is based on.” The responsibility for our own healthcare increasingly falls on us. My primary doc who is thoroughly red pilled on all things Covid is still blue pilled on the cholesterol myth. I tried to give him a copy of Kendrick’s excellent The Clot Thickens, but another patient had beaten me to it. And so after a short discussion about Prevnar/Prevnar 13 (I am due for a booster in a year-he was surprised to find that the Prevnar trials didn’t have a proper placebo) decided to send him a copy of Turtles All the Way Down. One red pill at a time…

    1. David Bailey

      I was being offered the pneumonia vaccine just about the time the COVID thing blew up. I decided to extend my decision to avoid the COVID jab (which was obviously not a conventional vaccine) to cover all other vaccines. I’ll probably not have another vaccine for as long as I live.

      1. Geoff

        After reading Dr K’s articles and doing some further reading, I’ll never take another injection for anything. I simply do not trust big medicine, big pharma, big government or anything of that nature at all. I’m more than willing to take my chances with mother nature.

        1. 186no

          For my own part I will never take another injection without the most comprehensive explanation backed up in justiciable writing by the recommender – as required in my (former) profession. It won’t happen because “Health Care” would collapse as a result; perhaps that is the answer..a Great Reset of great benefit?

          1. Geoff

            At this point I’d have a tooth extraction without it. Who knows what else is in those things? Call me paranoid, but I’d be willing to bet that none of my grandparents or great grandparents ever had an injection of any sort. One lived to be 101 and her daughter to 99.

      2. Sasha

        I have been seeing a number of vaccine injuries after Covid jabs. None of them were reported to VAERS, as far as I know. In one case a person was told by their provider that practitioners have been discouraged from reporting adverse events.

      3. Baillsruth

        I never want any more vaccines in my remaining years either. COVID debarcle did that and feeling had no choice but to have two COVID jabs against my better judgment. 🥺

    2. Baillsruth

      I made a list of Authors and their books starting with Malcolm, then Ben Bikman and Ivor Cummins & Dr Jeffry Gerber. And some research I suggested he look at. He kept it. I wasn’t giving him copy of Malcolms books as most or eBooks which I now regret purchasing. Much prefer a physical copy these days. I would imagine it wouldn’t easy to go against the “standard practise”. I felt ridiculed when I said “I would never take statins”. New GP, new area, but I will stand my ground. Currently ttying to convince my husband to stop them. He’s been on Rosuvstatin-APX tab 5 mg since 1st of March, tired +++++, muscle ached, wound suddening not healing and constipation, these are aome commons side effects that GP says will pass. Grr😶😶😶😶😶😶😶😶 At 70 he was so pround to not be on any medication, next he’ll have diabetes. 🥺

  7. Patricia Brown

    See also The Economist of February 25th this year, pages 79 to 82, “Doctored Data” on scientific fraud in medical research

  8. Rick

    The idolatry of Sweden and Norway leaves me cold as an icy wind. I saw no evidence that the nutrition of the two countries is anything to write home about. Great hunks of frozen meat passes as a butchers in the supermarkets. Cheap processed food in the American style is on sale everywhere. Their fishfarms are some of the worst. Meatballs?!
    Their dull conformity is depressing in the extreme.
    They may go home to a perfect fjord view each day, but passing by a pub for a bit of local society doesnt exist, and so they go back with a lonely bottle of scotch and often finish it and themselves off too.
    They can keep their two years or so.

  9. Mr Chris

    yes I can agréé with that.
    pity debates are so polarised, for example Covid, one side say it did not exist as an illness, others that vaccines are killing us all, and yet more that vaccines plus lockdown attenuated the worst. Truth lies probably somewhere in the middle

      1. AhNotepad

        Sorry everyone, zootoob has had a hissy fit, something about breaking the unwritten rules. Just search for “andrew bridgen parliament 17th march debate. He gives a well referenced speech, which is followed by a minister with a very brown nose emitting a turd every time his mouth opens. Absolute lies, and totally disgusting.

  10. gypsyrozbud

    Good morning Brenda Hope all is getting better over there. It sure is great to get out into the warm sunshine theses days…. And this from my favorite doctor (other than you!). You really have to hand it to some of these doctors who keep on trying….


  11. Terry

    Thanks Malcolm, I always look forward to your comments.

    Every so often I try to enlighten one or more of my siblings and my grown sons. Their virtuous stance on all things jibby jab and face coverings etc. is hard to reconcile. A Mensa member brother being one of the worst regarding questioning what the doctor says. The education level does not seem to correlate to any degree of curiosity or need for evidence. Belief is all that matters. My efforts result in replies that demonstrate how deeply the cult mind works. The MSM is held up as ex cathedra and since the pope (being the ultimate authority on all things!) is onboard what chance have I.

    Fortunately I have one sister (an actuary) who does question the many myths, she acknowledges that her peers are witnessing an alarming rise in all cause mortality. But admits in the UK it is a verboten subject.

    Krishnamurti says it best.

    It is no measure of health to be well adiusted to a profoundly sick society.
    Jiddu Krishnamurti

  12. Steve

    As usual, a very interesting post. More so since I am just finishing Dr. Aaron Kheriaty’s new book, “The New Abnormal: The Rise of the Biomedical Security State”, where he, among other topics, touches on the same theme as your post above with some interesting solutions in his closing chapter.

    Then of course, Dr’s Pierre Kory, Robert Malone, Martin Kuldorff are also touching on similar themes…it would be interesting to have all of you around a table at some point!

    Looking forward to the noise!

  13. Susan

    I just wanted to say thank you for not giving up on science. I also believe that there are good scientists and medical doctors who are doing their best for humanity. Folks whose main focus is not money. They really are out there. Thank you Dr. Kendrick

    From Spokane Washington
    PS. I have been a follower for, if I remember, over 12 years. You are the reason I am not on statins, and never will be.🙂

    1. Baillsruth

      I refuse statins too despite the pressure to do so. I am trying hard to convinence my husband not to talk them he has just beed prescribed them. New GP new area. Grr.

  14. Nick O'tene

    Glassman is an interesting character. Also interesting- the number of attractive young women bund by NDA’s due to legal settlements by Glassman, Castro and others in the Old HQ.

    Doctor Kendrick, you are a national treasure. I’d be careful how much credibility you provide that man.

    1. David Bailey

      Broken science is generally obvious when exposed – it doesn’t require that the person exposing the truth is otherwise honest. For example Dr Kendrick’s books have extensive links to the medical literature, which show the flakey nature of the justification for taking statins for instance.

      Thus even if Dr K turned out to be a mass murderer who tortured his victims for fun, it would not alter his conclusions.

  15. Frederica Huxley

    Here’s seriously hoping that you are not crying into the wilderness; heartfelt thanks for trying.

  16. Peter Griffin

    Many many thanks for your excellent article Dr.Kendrick.

    I am not a medic or scientist, just an ordinary 77 year old man. But even I understand the implications of your article.

    I have followed you since the publication of “The Great Cholesterol Con”. A book which I have recommended to friends & family, and anyone else who is open minded enough to listen.

    Please keep up your good work, encouraging the “ordinary people” not to always trust the medics, & helping us to understand why we shouldn’t believe everything we’re told.

    It would seem, from reading books by Prof Noel Fitzpatrick, that the Veterinary medics are having similar problems with Big Pharma ! They are funded by Big pharma through veterinary school, & end up employed by the pharmacy companies who have bought up a huge proportion of vet practices. Even confectionary company Mars, owns over 2000 vet practices. Many thanks again for your work.

    Kind regards, Peter Griffin.

    1. 186no

      “Even confectionary company Mars, owns over 2000 vet practices. Many thanks again for your work”
      No prizes for guessing which – cereal based – pet food brand(s) may well feature prominently in those 2000 vet dispensaries.

  17. helmanpaul

    On a personal level it led to my retirement just short of the fifty year mark of my Internal Med practice. Tele medicine was not for me. The full evaluation is yet to be written but the “All Clear” has not quite sounded.Paul Helman,MD.Wilmette, Ill.

    Sent from Yahoo Mail on Android

  18. David Bailey

    I agree that medical science has become ruined by money, but I also think that many other areas of science have been badly damaged by the indirect effects of money.

    Every area of big science is at risk. For example, you don’t need to know what a Higgs Boson actually is, to realise that without it, the hugely expensive Large Hadron Collider would have produced nothing of note. That in itself makes the discovery extremely suspect – particularly since the collider had to run for many months before the signal was detected.

    1. dearieme

      It would have been far more noteworthy if they’d failed to find the Higgs Boson. Finding it only confirmed what they’d expected, leaving particle physics in much the same position as before: nearly fifty years with no substantial progress.

      1. David Bailey

        Actually, come to think about it, if no Higgs had been found I think a lot of physicists would have decided it existed at an even higher energy range – so a new and bigger LHC was needed to find it!

    2. Paul Fruitbat

      Money seems to affect the institutions of science in mush the same way as blood glucose affects the human body. Essential in the right (small) quantities, but dangerously or even lethally corrosive in excess.

      Medieval alchemists spent much of their lives searching for a universal solvent. All the while it was right there before their eyes!

  19. zrpradyer

    As I age (lucky me), I much prefer championing less invasive medical philosophies. Amongst the reasons – the inevitable weaponisation of biology by the military, control by politicians and the financialisation of ‘cures’ by global corporations.

  20. whoisjohngalt

    Regarding the “The Matrix”, AFAICT – humans blotted out the sky to deprive the machines of solar energy, when the humans didn’t win, the machines turned the humans into copper-tops (Duracell batteries).

    The last 3 years has provided me with so many red pills, I hardly see the world the same. At least, thanks in part to Doctoring Data, I avoided the vaccine, and can focus on Lp(a) w/o other complications.

  21. whoisjohngalt

    Regarding “The Matrix”, AFAICT the humans blotted out the sun to deprive the machines of solar energy, the machines, undefeated, turned the humans into copper-tops (Duracell batteries).

    So many red pills in the last 3 years!

    Thanks in part to Doctoring Data I skipped the vaccine and can concentrate on Lp(a) w/o other nagging complications. Keep up the fight.

  22. Fast Eddy

    Why are most medical professionals not red pilled?


    and/or Maintaining Sanity.

    I find that money is a powerful motivator. Offer someone a million dollar salary and you can get them to do just about anything. Upton Sinclair has been quoted on this topic…

    We’ve got a senior manager — hyper greenie … recently pay raises were put in front of me for approval … for a moment I considered approving all but reducing his pay…. and commenting — we’ve decided to adopt a ‘green initiative’ and cut your pay so that you don’t have the means to do as much damage to the planet. In the interest of a rampaging wild man not showing up at my door… I signed off on his raise.

    Then there is the truth thing. Everyone says they want the truth.

    They don’t.

    Well they do – if it involves a pleasant Hollywood ending… but if the outcome is grim — they prefer to be lied to. Grim truths >>> despair. Nobody like despair. A lot of truths involve grim outcomes.

    I suspect this is what explains what is going on in the subconscious mind of medical professionals who are unable and unwilling to see the obvious

  23. Not necessary.

    Laddie, do you seriously think you can stop the race to the bottom ($). Let the pigs feed, and possibly poison themselves. Nuff said from me.

  24. Ann

    Thank you for yet another set of interesting ideas. All the big issues in this world can be traced back to money. Climate change has currently replaced the pandemic on this front. We’re constantly being conned about things because of broken science. Scientists are seemingly running scared – scared of losing their funding, their jobs and so on. Good luck with your latest venture.

  25. Caroline Petrie

    Hi Malcolm I’ve always enjoyed hearing what you have to say and hope you realise that there is an ever growing number of people who realise that science is broken due to prescribed harm. Just over 3 years ago I began taking an antidepressant called Mirtazapine, it was something I thought I’d be on for a very short time, fast forward 3 years and I’m still tapering off and it has been the most brutal of experiences which has left me unable to drive or work. I was unable to get any constructive help from my prescriber and so began all my own research to try and understand what I was experiencing. It did not take long at all to discover that I was by no means alone in my situation and suffering. I have been utterly appalled at the level of corruption that exists regarding the safety and efficacy of psychoactive drugs and role that pharmaceutical companies have played in promoting a narrative that these medications are fairly benign and any withdrawal is mild and self limiting. The truth here is beginning to come out but that’s taken a good 30 years or more. Once the scales fall from your eyes about the level of corruption and dodgy data they can never go back. We have the MRHA almost entirely funded by the pharmaceutical industry and how the hypocrisy of that isn’t front page news I’ll never know and now MHRA have the power to fast track drugs approved by the FDA which is even more embroiled with the pharmaceutical industry, none of this is good news for patient safety. People need to and are beginning to wake up and sadly many that are are those who have already been harmed.

  26. Jimmy Christian

    Another fine article, thank you Malcolm. The last several years have been enlightening on so many fronts, but if there is one theme that stands head and shoulders above the rest, it is the vilification, silencing, and ridiculing of those who ask questions challenging dogma. It’s not that the questions are to be feared — no question is, after all. What is feared is answers.

    Science is never “settled” or else we wouldn’t do it. Sadly, the peer review system can often be the source of dogma, and those whose interests, financial or otherwise, might be threatened by breaking the models that contribute to this dogma, will often suppress experiments, ideas, and hypotheses at odds with said interests. When these are coupled with government narratives, especially those enabling control of societies, this is science at its most dangerous.

    Above all, the common theme of this broken science is bad methodology. That is what needs to be fixed.

  27. Patrick Donnelly

    A real rat race …

    I object to trying to save those who refuse to notice that false science now rules the ignorant. Let em die…. We are heading towards catastrophe, a literal event.

    For the rest of us, take protein dissolving enzymes and live longer, safe from clotting.

      1. Patrick Donnelly

        Very harsh. But time to respond to egregious acts?

        The next pandemic is already planned, I fear. Putting the attitude of those behind the co-ordinated campaigns on vaccines may wake up some still not thinking.
        What can we do, if we are yet again all compelled to accept the majority who force social lockdown, economic misery and police action when we know better?

        1. AhNotepad

          What can we do, if we are yet again all compelled to accept the majority who force social lockdown, economic misery and police action when we know better?

          I can’t remember which order they come in, but if something is wrong (and tyranny is wrong), you should call it out with words, and if possible supported with actions, or if you can’t do those, with your mind. This means not giving lick spittle by pretending to agree with people just to avoid a hard time. If you are not able to use words to disagree with them, then saying nothing and keeping your position is far better than pretending to agree with them in order to have an easy life (which may be short if the tyranny is wielded again).

    1. Steve

      ‘False Science’ has been a thing for decades, at least, and virtually no-one noticed or spoke out (Thalidomide, Tobacco, Sugar, HIV contaminated Blood, etc.).
      It’s just recent events that have highlighted the corruption. So blaming the victims/ignorant is playing into the hands of the crooks who knowingly cause the problems and the MSM who knowingly spread the lies for the crooks. Maybe education is the answer ?

        1. Paul Fruitbat

          What a shame that Socrates didn’t have the help of Fact Checkers when he was trying to understand the nature of humanity, justice, beauty, and the good.

          He could have saved all that effort and confusion over decades and settled down to a nice steady job.

  28. Joe hyde

    Excellent article. You are responsible for your own health through diet, exercise, mental peace, healthy worklife balance, helping others etc. Pills don’t address route causes. Keep up the good work.

  29. Geoff

    “When people ask me, what has gone wrong with medical research my reply is usually. ‘Money’. When they ask me what else, I reply, ‘More money’. Yes, but what else? ‘Even more money’. Yes but…”

    It’s apparent to me that too much wealth makes people sick. All it takes is a few minute’s exposure to some trust fund brat or some well padded bureaucrat to see what I mean. Those people are sick beyond anyone’s imagination.

    1. Steve

      Yes, but isn’t that what we all aspire to ?
      Big salary, big house, big car, foreign holidays, private schooling. These things usually come at someone else’s expense – maybe everyone needs to look into the mirror ?

      1. Joyce

        Don’t necessarily agree with you Steve. True, many of us have had aspirations to do well enough to provide well for our families, but NOT at the expense of others. All the things you list are attainable without selling your soul, believe me!

      2. AhNotepd

        Yes, but isn’t that what we all aspire to ?
        Big salary, big house, big car, foreign holidays, private schooling.


        I haven’t got a big salary. I haven’t got a big house, this one is bad enough to maintain. We have a standard size 12 year old Skoda estate, we haven’t got passports, I didn’t go to private school.

        Having said that, I used to do 70 hour weeks to buy the house, the last car we had for 22 years before it died. We went to Sweden once, oh, and we’ve been to Scotland if that counts as foreign.

        I don’t believe in electric cars, heat pumps or renewal energy as a solution to a non existent CO2 problem

      3. Paul Fruitbat

        Let’s not be unfair to Steve. I think there is a lot to what he says, even if some of us are exceptions to the rule.

        For myself, I have never felt rich or pulled down a big salary – but for a couple of years after I was made redundant I earned a fair amount as a freelance writer. It was very hard work indeed, and I couldn’t keep it up for long, but it helped put my children through university.

        I used to drive a big 2.4 litre Volvo – but I bought it secondhand and drove it for nearly 20 years. And I did attend one of the best private schools, because my father worked – rather indirectly – for the government. For what it’s worth, that never got me a job or promotion, because I made a point of not joining the “old boy network”. Nepotism makes me sick.

        When you look at Steve’s list – “Big salary, big house, big car, foreign holidays, private schooling” – aren’t most of those things sought on behalf of our families, rather than ourselves?

        W. B. Yeates warned that, “I have certainly known more men destroyed by the desire to have wife and child and to keep them in comfort than I have seen destroyed by drink and harlots”. A thought as sobering as it is reassuring.

        1. Jerome savage

          Mmmm. I have begun to question everything i hav been informed of thro the media & also education, including Yeats’s much quoted wisdoms. The bohemian lifestyle associated with so called artists is assumed, excess is lauded & aberrant behaviour is almost a condition. Yeats also had a taste for the occult which is neither here nor there but does indicate possibly a contempt for a boring lifestyle such as involves the much maligned “family unit”. Born in to privilege he had little in common with the worker of his day.

      4. Eggs 'n beer

        If you are of that ilk, then usually all your colleagues and acquaintances (probably a more accurate word than friends) will have the same aims in life, and tend to look down on those without such ambitions. Such people find it difficult to believe that anyone could be content with lower material aspirations in exchange for a more relaxed lifestyle and better family choices.

        Not that there’s anything wrong with being wealthy so long as the love of wealth isn’t your driver – which is when the “someone else’s expense” issue comes to the fore.

      5. Geoff

        You’d be surprised.

        While I’ve had a decent income (neither salary, wages, trust fund, nor inheritances) and yet was able to retire quite early, I never was impressed with any of the above except foreign travel, and I always did that without a lot of expense. Never did own a boob toob or any of the other superfluities of modern life or go into debt for any of the junk and toys either.

        My aspirations were never influenced by goons and their baubles.

  30. Joyce

    Malcolm, above all else I admire your “heart”. How on earth you haven’t lost heart entirely astounds me. Much love and respect to you, and Thank You for ALWAYS having the guts to defend your beliefs. Over the past few years you have certainly helped me make some “sensible” decisions regarding my own lifestyle. May the force ALWAYS be with you! x

  31. jenny1ripper

    I absolutely agree with you. There is way too much money to be made by drug companies who are eager to get everyone on life long drugs. I was told on the phone by a doctor I had never met that she was going to put me on statins without even seeing me, asking about my lifestyle or diet. Once in these you never come off! It would have been far more sensible to see me give me diet advice and try a more natural route. I said no thanks an am trying to get it down with natural products plant sterols and mate tea. I do not wish to be made an addict by the doctors and drug companies!

    1. Rick

      I am 72 and was casually rung by a “nurse” telling me that on the basis of one reading of 92 that they were going to put me on another ‘extra’ bp medicine. I said “This stops here. My kitchen table looks like a pharmacy already! And I’m going to establish my own need for bp medicine from scratch. ”
      I have since taken steps to stop sugar, alcohol and caffiene and have had an average reading of around 120\82 and decreasing, after a month, on half the bp dose that I had before.
      I am looking to reduce the medication further under my own observations.

  32. Bev

    ‘Doctoring Data’ convinced me about broken science. Just discovered the HART group and happy to see your name on the roll call.

  33. Baillsruth

    Yes jenny1ripper never any discussion anout lifestyle or diet. They would be allowed they arn’t trained as a dietican or exercise phyologist. Stupid world we have become.

    1. Steve

      Seems to me (?) that the medical profession wants to put everyone into a ‘one size fits all’ box and have lost the ability to see each person as an individual. (Dr. K has alluded to this in his books)
      “You are this age and sex: therefore, your weight, BMI, BP, Cholesterol should be at this level. We have pills to ensure you meet the state criteria for health. These levels may change next week, so keep up !”
      My pets are provided with better health monitoring and care than I am by the NHS. Why, as a basic, don’t GPs keep longterm/life-long records of their patients basic health attributes ?

      1. andy

        Pretty soon your GP will be replaced by an App. Covid has destroyed any faith in the NHS for my part. So you must look into it yourself now.
        Gather friends and take part in discussing your health.

  34. B Gordon

    YES! There is hope. Thanks for having the courage to keep publishing your articles to keep us informed with a balanced account of what has happened and continues to happen.
    I wish you and all the other courageous people involved huge success. Thank you for what you do.

  35. Corinna Lennox-Kerr

    Hit the nail on the head, as always. Thanks Malcolm, for holding your and our corner as always with sound, knowledgeable, sensible facts and thoughts. You remind me of another amazing man, RFK of The Children’s Health Defense part of whose quote is, “I’m going to fight to the last days of my life, with the last bit of my energy and I will die with my boots on fighting for these children!”

  36. Sally Johns Green

    I’m interested that there is a ‘counter movement’ to Broken Science. People actually meeting to discuss and raise awareness. Many of us who have realised that we’re being shafted are now afraid to take or trust the ‘information’, medical advice and prescriptions dished out by our GPs, meaning there are a lot of frightened people out there. For me, never a complete fan girl for prescription drugs, I am questioning on all fronts. On BP meds for 20 years, I’m now working carefully on alternative measures, while scratching my head as to the truth and believability of the BP targets we’re being given. Who says the 100+your age isn’t still ok? How do I trust anything my GP tells me when he’s quite possibly trousering dosh from the Pharmas? Or not? ( He certainly can’t be bothered to see me face to face). The whole system is shot and I can’t see it being fixed in my lifetime.
    I’m one of the thousands deeply grateful for you Dr K, shining your light into the darkest corners. I wish you were my GP.

    1. andy

      Get a BP monitor and discover how it alters for you during your life. Alcohol , food caffiene and sugar will effect it.
      As will inherent other diseases that your doctor should be investigating rather than treating the symptoms. BP medication will have side effects we know this.

    2. Mr Chris

      Although less militant than many on here?I nevertheless I decided some years ago to look after myself. When I changed doctors ten years ago, I said I thought we would get on fine as long as we never discussed cholesterol. As for blood pressure 100 plus my age, I’m fine with that, for the rest I seem OK , is the medical profession corrupt? I prefer to say misled

      1. Eggs 'n beer

        100 plus my age? My hypotension is so severe I’m probably dead. Are there pills for low blood pressure? Or do I just focus on even more eggs ‘n beer to boost it 50 points?

        1. merdelim

          To all who have low blood pressure, mainly over 60 years-old, check with a doctor Fludrocortisone (Astonin). A synthetic mineralocorticoid released in 1954.

      2. Rick

        I went to see an old charge hand nurse and felt in great hands. He kept shaking his head when I told him my stories…
        “No, they really shouldnt have done that” or “thats not true at all.” Gave me a free all over. Checked for melomas. Talked about philosophies of health and I left wondering why national health couldnt all be like this. Healing, and lifetime experience, with the skill of another human being thinking only about me.

        1. Sally

          That sounds just as it should be. Proper care. I’m currently seeing a homeopath and a chiropractor to experience whole person care, can’t get that any more from my GP. Never could, actually.

          1. Rick

            Hhhh Jane !
            I went to see my Doctor and after his worried stress during the consultation rather spooked me, it was time to leave. On impulse I turned and asked “How are you then Doctor?”
            He replied that he was under immense pressure and continued on as if the flood gates had been opened. Telling me of the paperwork, the late nights, and coming in on Saturdays “to catch up”.
            I asked him how much he drank of an evening, and then looked over his weight and shape. Did he smoke? “No not now ever”
            “Umm” I replied. “Then try to restrict food intake and no more than one unit of alcohol a day “…. and “come and see me in 6 months” and we both laughed.

      3. Sasha

        A home remedy for elevated BP – slice up a piece of garlic and swallow the pieces chasing it with water. Once a day in the morning on empty stomach unless it irritates the stomach. Very often normalizes BP with a few weeks of daily use

        1. Geoff

          One of my great grandmothers took a clove of garlic every day for “general health” reasons. I doubt she ever heard the word, “hypertension,” or ever had her BP checked and she always distrusted doctors. She passed away quickly, at home, with brain intact, at 101.

          1. Sasha

            The first time I heard about it was from my mom’s (she was an OB/GYN) acupuncture teacher. He taught my mom acupuncture strategies primarily as they pertained to her GYN practice. She later started an acupuncture department within her hospital’s OB/GYN department.

            The old guy claimed that every man over the age of 50 should be taking a clove of garlic daily. I suppose it “cleanses the blood” as they used to say in the old days. I think garlic is rich in sulfur. Stephanie Seneff would approve.

            I later had it confirmed anecdotally by some Russian-speaking patients who came across this remedy through Russian folk medicine. They said they were able to cure hypertension by using garlic.

        1. Sally Johns Green

          If anyone can summarise that article for a lay person, I’d be delighted! I can grasp bits of it, but most of it defeats me. Frustrating, as it seems to be interesting.

          1. Tom Morgan

            Sally, Here’s the rule-of-thumb for systolic BP threshold:
            110+(2/3)(age) for men
            104+(5/6)(age) for women.
            So, I’m a 74yo male, so my threshold systolic BP is 159.
            My actual average BP is ~145, which my GP classifies as ‘hypertension’.
            I politely decline his offer of all BP-lowering meds. based on this paper.
            BTW I live about 1 hour away from the town of Framingham, where the Heart Study was (is being?) conducted. So I consider that I’m in the cohort for the study.

          2. Sally

            Thanks so much Tom. I’m very thick when it comes to stats, and I appreciate your translation!

          3. Rick

            I looked carefully at the graphs* for “Mortality” vs “Insufficient (or excess blood) pressure”. And was astounded.
            There is a wide margin from “normality,” both under and over, before mortalty is altered to any appreciative degree.
            It would seem to me ( 71) that there is little cause for concern until diastolic and systolic levels are over 150\ 100, in which case something is wrong, and blood pressure is not what should be being treated with a daily drug.
            My pharmacist replied, when I said this to her yesterday.. ” But they have quotas to fill” and laughed.
            “They will have us all on blood pressure pills just for watching Ursula Andress and her spear-gun in Casino Royale,” I said.
            (*Graphs linked by other commenter recently)

          4. Sally

            Sorry to harp , but that means mine should be 165??? As a 74 year old woman. Those Pharma monsters have caused so much fear in so many people, along with their pseudo scientists, trousering piles of dosh on the back of panicking people dreading death unless they pop the pills.

          5. Rick

            Dont let them scare you Sally. As far as I can see a relatively large movement outside from the “normal” blood pressure, makes for very little change in your risk. Some small amount yes. But not much.
            Read that again slowly. And understand this.

          6. Sally

            It’s kind reassurances like yours that make up for much of Big pHarma and ‘science’ fear mongering. Thank you. My Bp numbers are totally down to anxiety. I have no idea what the true picture is. On meds for 20 years, stopping them has taken ridiculous amounts of courage and fear!!!

          7. jeanirvin

            I am always advised to take blood pressure medication when I go for a colonoscopy – a yearly treat. It never occurs to the nurse that the blood pressure reading is a result of no food, a disgusting drink that clears you out and very little sleep. It’s back to normal after the procedure with a cup of tea and a biscuit!!

          8. Rick

            They are wicked for putting the fear of god up everyone in order to sell their pills! It’s protection money in all but name.
            The key, Sally, for me is the BP machine on the kitchen table, and my results graph to show how bp goes throughout the days. Never forget bp is supposed to go exercise and stress..Even thinking about activity does it. So does tight trousers; rushing around; wanting a pee, and seeing the lady next door doing her fitness routine… 🙂

            On the basis of a single reading over 90 they rang to say “I needed another extra pill to augment my other doses”. ( I refused more of this nonsense)
            SInce stopping sugar, caffeine and alcohol I have averaged around 125/83 and reduced the original dose slowly by half. I’m 72.
            Im in no rush, but see no reason why I cant dispense with it altogether one day.
            I feel sugar is the main culprit but cannot be sure. I now actually doubt if their pills actually do much at all. They have got their money and pharma might not really be healing you at all ! Like many now I am utterly cynical about all health narratives.
            Finally, two last things.
            My friend rang to say his wife was in hospital for a week for heart and bp… saying it was, they thought, two of the blood pressure medicines “conflicting with each other. Nearly killing her”. I have no doubt no research goes into the effects of cocktails of pills people are taking away in carrier bags I see nowadays
            And secondly, try lying on a bed for ten minutes in the dark and pressing the bp machine totally relaxed. I did and discovered I probably was clinically dead as far as bp was concerned !

            Good luck. Take heart and thank you for your kind comment.

        2. MrChis

          Thank you for that. I feel much less at risk now, although these tables rarely give ranges for the more than 80s. I have read Doctoring data, and had forgotten that., but carried the folk memory that 120 80 was ridiculous for me.

      4. Eggs 'n beer

        A friend has just got out of hospital from a standard procedure. He’s built like a Viking (podiatrist: “those aren’t calves, they’re cows!”). When the nurse came to take his BP she only had a small cuff which wouldn’t fit his upper arm, so she put it on his forearm. “Wow! 170. We’ll need to put you on something for that” said she. “It’s on my forearm” hints Dave. She looks at the cuff as if she hasn’t noticed it before, the light comes on and “oh, yes, we have to take 30 off don’t we” followed by the grinding of gears and “so that’s 140. All good”.

  37. Jeremy May

    My lovely practice nurse said, ‘you have the body of an 18-year-old (and as she turned to her computer screen to check on my kidney function) muttered under her breath, ‘dog.’
    Laughter, the best medicine.
    My blood pressure was raised a bit so I had to do a week of self readings. Every time I ripped open the inflatable bandage I panicked and went dizzy. So? I booked a weekend away with my wife. Full English breakfast (less carby bits) then a terrific cycle ride through the Keilder Forest on my electric zoomer.
    I stopped to hear the silence or to chat with walkers and my blood pressure dropped to around 25/7.
    Came back home, turned on the PC and watched a video of Andrew Bridgen talking to himself in parliament and to read this blog post. (Thanks Doc).
    The blood pressure machine is staying in it’s pouch as I work through a fasting morning.

    Incidentally, Aseem Malhotra has said, at least once, that medication is the third biggest killer after heart disease and cancer. Blimey!!

  38. Vivien Stratton

    Not sure if this gets to you but I want to say how very much I love your articles – I followed the links to Broken Science and had a wonderful hour or so trying to understand what was being said – I LOVED it. I always enjoy being just on the edge (sometimes over the cliff) of my understanding although it doesn’t mean I can explain anything to anyone, sadly.

    Thank you for doing all that you do and I hope your health is clear and sunshiney….

    With thanks,

  39. thecovidpilot

    As a confounder to the thesis of lower LE for the US due to drugs, I suggest that there are ethnic considerations related to vit D deficiency that play into lower LE for the US. Poland and the US have very different ethnic demographies, don’t they?

    For more of an apples-to-apples comparison, one would need to look at LE for white/east asian US LE v Poland’s LE.

  40. Shaun Clark

    Seemingly, Mammon does rule in today’s ever more wicked world… “All hail the Church of Virology and the Latter-day Statins”!

  41. Steve

    Apologies, I just grabbed your last newsletter.

    Not sure you are still writing about Statins, but figured you may be interested in this Substack article: &publication_id=1000397&post_id=109545986&isFreemail=true&utm_medium=email



  42. Dr. John H

    Does anyone have recommendations for Cardiologists in the US that I can refer patients too? I’m looking for those who have read and understand Malcolm’s work, capable of independent thinking, and know how to treat holistically before drugs & surgeries.
    Any suggestions?

      1. Dr. John H

        He looks very good! I see 2 things where he has a different understanding than Malcolm:

        1. He sees small dense LDL as a causative factor in heart disease, where Malcolm has said “Small dense LDL is a marker, not a cause.”

        2. He talks about blood pressure as a risk factor, though Malcolm has said treating high BP does no good, unless is very high.

        Malcolm calls “mild hypertension” as having an upper range of 160/110, and says the vast majority of people with a raised blood pressure have mild hypertension. He also says that a systolic BP above 160 warrants treatment.
        (See “Doctoring Data” page 99).

        On these 2 points, Malcolm’s argument makes more sense to me, though there is a lot to like about Dr. Wolfson.

  43. Steve

    More broken science ?
    Gene-edited food can now be developed commercially in England following a change in the law.
    The chief scientific advisor for Defra, Prof Gideon Henderson, says: “… we can now use precision breeding technology developed in the lab and take it into the fields so that we can grow better crops and bring them to market more readily so that we can use the technology to enhance agricultural outcomes and food production in the UK and globally,” [1]

    The thing is, IMO, these are the same people who foisted an untested geneVax on the population causing untold harms, now they want to mess about with our food [2]. And, part of the associated problem in the UK and Europe with food supplies is that governments are trying to restrict food farming because of the ‘climate’, as well as sacrificing perfectly good agricultural land to Solar farms and WEF rewilding agendas. Food and Water are two of our absolute basic needs, and these are being destroyed by incompetent governments and mad scientists. Please can we stop this madness ?

    [2] Genetically modified food will not be identified as such, so you will not be able to avoid it.

    1. Jeremy May

      There is a ‘nudge-back’ under way against the eco-food tsunami. In Italy, according to The Times, the Government has banned the use of insect flour in pizza and pasta. (Locustard is still on sale though!)

  44. Steve

    Vaccine Damage.
    Interesting snippet I picked up via the Mark Steyn Show [1].
    From UK PMs Questions 22-03-23, Ref. Hansard[2]:
    “Sir Jeremy Wright (Kenilworth and Southam) (Con)
    Q9. My constituent, Jamie Scott, spent four weeks in a coma, and remains seriously disabled as a result of a covid vaccination. He and his family continue to believe that mass vaccination is the right policy, but it must surely also be right to ensure that the tiny minority who are seriously injured as a result are properly compensated. In the absence of court cases, it is in no one’s interest to litigate. The current limit on compensation is £120,000, even for very serious and lifelong injury, and anyone who is disabled by less than 60% gets nothing at all. That cannot be right. Will my right hon. Friend look urgently at changing that? (904277)

    The Prime Minister
    It is important to start by recognising the importance of vaccines in protecting us all, not least the fantastic roll-out of the covid vaccines across the UK. I am very sorry to hear about the case my right hon. and learned Friend raises. In the extremely rare case of a potential injury from a vaccine covered by the scheme, a one-off payment can be awarded. That is not designed to be a compensation scheme, and it does not prevent the injured person from pursuing a legal compensation claim with the vaccine manufacturer. We are taking steps to reform vaccine damage payment schemes, by modernising the operations and providing more timely outcomes, but of course I would be happy to talk to my right hon. and learned Friend further about that.”

    This is apparently the first official statement by a senior politician (PM) that admits vaccine damage and that legal challenges can be made against vaccine manufacturers. Not covered by the MSM. Is this indicative that maybe the tide is turning ?

    [1] From 33.00 Mins:


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