Gerald Russell – Google – Tyler PD Arrests- Stalking After Dark Trespass-Rose Rudman Trail Letter to Lori Stewart-NOT STALKING- BUT NEVER FOUND by Sgt Richard Cashell or Head Smith County DA Jack Skeen Jr. -NO PROBABLE CAUSE EXISTED !!

Gerald Russell – Google – Tyler PD Arrests- Stalking After Dark Trespass-Rose Rudman Trail Letter to Lori Stewart

Page -2 Letter to Lori Stewart- $7 Million Dollars NO PROBABLE CAUSE From Tyler PD Investigators Sgt Richard Cashell {Wife is Alica Cashell whom was a Asst Smith County DA and Should Be Fired and Disbarred see Houston Chron article Justice Under Fire by Evan Moore and Her withholding Exculpatory Evidence and Suborning Perjury- Called Prosecutorial Misconduct Head Elected DA Jack Skeen Jr is also Guilty of Prosecutorial Misconduct in a Handful of cases as well and The Chief Asst DA David Dobbs Drunk Men Tell No Lies has a very Disbarring Saga in The High-Profile Mike Smith Malicious Prosecution Case which later settled for $3.2 Million again KTLV ABC-Tyler Which was all over the Court records as They were GRANDSTANDING This Case and as Neal Barton Knows from Memorial Day 09′ Malicious Prosecution claims CANNOT Go Forward unless NO PROBABLE CAUSE EVER EXISTED Just Like My Case} & Reviewing Investigator Sgt Destry Wallsworth and Smith County DA’s Office Jack Skeen Jr.- Later a Letter was sent to the Hous Chron

March 12, 2012 at 2:15 pm Leave a comment

Google+ False Stops and Detentions- Police Chief Magazine -STOP & ID LAWS Texas Penal Code 38.02 Tyler PD KKK (42 photos)

(2) Google+.

Gerald Russell  –  6:31 PM  –  Public
Gerald Russell's profile photoGerald Russell originally shared this post:
Aug 21, 2009
Tyler , TX
photos: 42 – 10 MB
Public on the web (edit)
The Greatest Hits of UNLAWFUL FALSE STOPS and DETENTIONS by THE DREGS of LAW-UNENFORCEMENT in ALL JURISDICTIONS Combined in the US. As I’m the VIP of THIS Surveillance and Have Shown and Explained The 2004 Police Chief Magazine Article Chief’s Consul STOP & ID Laws by Beverly Ginn JD- Head Legal Adviser to the Tucson, AZ PD and The STOP & ID Wikipedia Section and The Houston Chronicle April 13th 2007 Article- Texas House kills bill allowing police to demand personal information Complained to Several Supervising Sgts such as Sgt Lockhart, Sgt Thompson, Sgt Grisham, Sgt Richard Phillips Check the Phone Records SW Bell Phone Trucks and Tom’s Hardware and the LOUD Sirens During The LIVE FEEDS like The Tour DE France 2007, 2008 & 2009 .. Money Bet That all The REGISTERED USERS at The New England Journal Of Medicine and The Journal of Science AND EVERY LAW SCHOOL Like Duke and Harvard know Your every Mistake NOW Answer The BURNING QUESTION- The Small-Fiber Neuropathy -and Your White Daughters and The NERVE INJURY UNIT at MASS GEN HOSPITAL..

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December 17, 2011 at 7:14 pm Leave a comment

Cactus Flipping The Bird on Cover of The Economist Sept 20 2003 as Referred to the Acquittal of a Bird sign in Texas Court of Appeals Truck Coggin to Caldwell Co Jailer and Wife Hogging The Slow Lane | Flickr Photo Sharing

Cactus Flipping The Bird on Cover of The Economist Sept 20 2003 as Referred to the Acquittal of a Bird sign in Texas Court of Appeals Truck Coggin to Caldwell Co Jailer and Wife Hogging The Slow Lane | Flickr Photos .

Cactus Flipping The Bird on Cover of The Economist Sept 20 2003

Cactus Flipping The Bird on Cover of The Economist Sept 20 2003 as Referred to in the Texas 3rd Court of Appeals Austin,TX Travis County Case) [http://www.firstamendmentcenter.org/speech/personal/topic.aspx?topic=fighting_words ] the Acquittal of a Bird sign Flashed By Truck Driver Coggin [In OVERTAKING MANEUVER] to Caldwell Co Jailer and Wife Hogging The Fast Lane-They called 911 Coggin was Arrested for Disorderly Conduct for a Rude-Obscene Gesture Coggin won As There was NO BREECH OF THE PEACE!! The Variation on The O’Brien test-Burning Draft Card and Cohen F___K The DRAFT !! Jacket Arrest Overturned at US Supreme Court .jpg

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grussell903

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Cactus Flipping The Bird on Cover of The Economist Sept 20 2003 as Referred to in the Texas 3rd Court of Appeals Austin,TX Travis County Case) [www.firstamendmentcenter.org/fighting-words ] the Acquittal of a Bird sign Flashed By Truck Driver Coggin [In OVERTAKING MANEUVER] to Caldwell Co Jailer and Wife Hogging The Fast Lane-They called 911 Coggin was Arrested for Disorderly Conduct for a Rude-Obscene Gesture Coggin won As There was NO BREECH OF THE PEACE!! The Variation on The O’Brien test-Burning Draft Card and Cohen F___K The DRAFT !! Jacket Arrest Overturned at US Supreme Court Texas Courts of Appeals Online-As Read in High-Tech SURVEILLANCE & Discussed with DEFECTIVE LEADERSHIP INCOMPETENT SUPERVISION Tyler PD Sgt Gecking & FALSE DETENTION/ARREST As Explained at 4 Corners Trying To Save Snokitty Dana Dixon Ofc. DICKHEAD (Dickey) &The FUZZ Between The Legs of Flavia Penetta Ofc Forbey www.3rdcoa.courts.state.tx.us/opinions/HTMLopinion.asp?Op…

grussell903

1 day, 1 hour ago: Edit | Delete

‘Shooting the bird’ may be rude, but it’s not a crime
Texas appeals court orders that Robert Lee Coggin be acquitted of disorderly conduct charges. 10.15.03
Gerald Russell
photos
May 4, 2011 9:05 AMWhether appellant made the gesture was in question. John Pastrano testified that appellant “shot me the bird” with his right hand when passing Pastrano’s vehicle. Robin Pastrano testified similarly: “I looked, because I was curious to see who it was, and I saw him flipping us off.” Both positively identified appellant in the courtroom as the man who made the gesture. Appellant denied making the gesture, although he testified that he has “given the bird to people on many occasions.” Viewing the evidence in
Gerald Russell
photos
May 4, 2011 9:05 AM”given the bird to people on many occasions.” Viewing the evidence in the light most favorable to the judgment, the evidence was legally sufficient to establish that appellant made the gesture.
Gerald Russell
photos
May 4, 2011 9:06 AMThus, we are left with the question of whether appellant’s gesture tends to incite an immediate breach of the peace. “Actual or threatened violence is an essential element of a breach of the peace.” Woods, 213 S.W.2d at 687. The test is whether the words, “when addressed to the ordinary citizen, are, as a matter of common knowledge, inherently likely to provoke violent reaction.” Cohen, 403 U.S. at 20; see also Virginia v. Black, 123 S. Ct. 1536, 1547 (2003).
Gerald Russell
photos
May 4, 2011 9:07 AMWhether particular words constitute fighting words is a question of fact. Duran, 921 S.W.2d at 785. This “requires careful consideration of the actual circumstances surrounding the expression, asking whether the expression ‘is directed to inciting or producing imminent lawless action and is likely to incite or produce such action.'” Texas v. Johnson, 491 U.S. 397, 409 (1989) (quoting Brandenburg v. Ohio, 395 U.S. 444, 447 (1969)). Language that is merely harsh and insulting
Gerald Russell
photos
May 4, 2011 9:09 AMLanguage that is merely harsh and insulting does not generally rise to the level of fighting words; derisive or annoying words only rise to such level when they plainly tend to excite the addressee to a breach of the peace. Duran, 921 S.W.2d at 785. It is not enough that the words merely arouse anger or resentment. See Skelton v. City of Birmingham, 342 So. 2d 933, 937 (Ala. Crim. App. 1976). Anything short of the use of fighting words does not constitute a violation of the statute. Jimmerson, 561 S.W.2d
Gerald Russell
photos
May 4, 2011 9:16 AMHere, the record and circumstances of this case do not demonstrate that appellant’s gesture “tends to incite an immediate breach of the peace.” Tex. Pen. Code. § 42.01(a)(2). John Pastrano, one of two witnesses to the incident, testified as follows:
Q. What was your reaction when this happened, sir?
A. It made me angry. It kind of, you know, resulted back into, you know, as if I wanted to react to it, as in an angry mode, you know, to somewhat defend, you know, myself, as well as the disrespect of my wife.
Gerald Russell
photos
May 4, 2011 9:16 AM

Q. And what did you do as a result of that?

A. I went ahead and dialed 9-1-1 due to the fact-because the vehicle had went on after that.

Although the gesture may have been provocative, there is no evidence that Pastrano was moved to violence or restrained himself from retaliating. Instead, he had the composure to call 911 on his cell phone and report not the gesture but reckless driving. Robin Pastrano similarly testified that she was angry:
Gerald Russell
photos
May 4, 2011 9:17 AM

Robin Pastrano similarly testified that she was angry:

Q. How-what did you think of that gesture? How did that affect you?

A. I was angry and scared and upset all at one time.

Q. Okay. Do you find that-that gesture offensive to you, ma’am?

A. Yes, sir.

* * *

Q. How long did you stay upset about this?

A. A few days, it made me upset, maybe two or three days. Not that not [sic] long, but it did make me very upset.
Gerald Russell
photos
May 4, 2011 9:19 AM

There is no showing that Pastrano and his wife were in fact violently aroused or that appellant intended such a result. See Cohen, 403 U.S. at 20. Taking serious offense does not necessarily lead to disturbing the peace, and we may not prohibit conduct on that ground alone. See Johnson, 491 U.S. at 408-09. “The fact that speech arouses some people to anger is simply not enough to amount to fighting words in the constitutional sense.” Cannon v. City & County of Denver, 998 F.2d 867, 873 (10th Cir. 1993).
Gerald Russell
photos
May 4, 2011 9:27 AM

But given the circumstances–the brief exposure to the gesture as one car passed the other, made stranger to stranger, causing momentary hostility on Pastrano’s part–we cannot conclude that appellant’s conduct tends to incite an immediate breach of the peace. There was no actual or threatened violence, “which is an essential element of a breach of the peace.” Woods, 213 S.W.2d at 687. That the gesture may be thrust upon unsuspecting or sensitive viewers falls short of the type of conduct in a public place
Gerald Russell
photos
May 4, 2011 9:29 AM

tends to incite an immediate breach of the peace. There was no actual or threatened violence, “which is an essential element of a breach of the peace.” Woods, 213 S.W.2d at 687. That the gesture may be thrust upon unsuspecting or sensitive viewers falls short of the type of conduct in a public place that would incite those present to violence. See Cohen, 403 U.S. at 21-22 (in the presence of many people at a courthouse, wearing jacket bearing the term “F— the draft” did not constitute fighting words).
Gerald Russell
photos
May 4, 2011 9:52 AM

Furthermore, to incite an immediate breach of the peace contemplates a face-to-face encounter, such as occurred in Estes, or at least something more than the impersonal, brief encounter of one motorist passing another. For example, a motorist shouting an obscenity and making the same gesture to a group of abortion protestors did not rise to the level of fighting words because the vehicle was across the street from the group and traveling at a high rate of speed. Sandul v. Larion,
Gerald Russell
photos
May 4, 2011 10:02 AM

Sandul v. Larion, 119 F.3d 1250, 1255 (6th Cir. 1997). When a passing motorist shouted “sooey” to a police officer, he did not violate the statute because there was “no direct face-to-face contact or other exigent circumstances.” Garvey v. State, 537 S.W.2d 709, 711 (Tenn. Crim. App. 1976); see also Matter of Welfare of S.L.J., 263 N.W.2d 412, 420 (Minn. 1978) (when young girl shouted obscenity to police officer who was standing fifteen feet away “rather than eye-to-eye, there was no reasonable likelihood
Gerald Russell
photos
May 4, 2011 10:03 AM

(when young girl shouted obscenity to police officer who was standing fifteen feet away “rather than eye-to-eye, there was no reasonable likelihood that [the words] would tend to incite an immediate breach of the peace or to provoke violent reaction by an ordinary, reasonable person”); Herschfield v. Commonwealth, 417 S.E.2d 876, 877-78 (Va. App. 1992) (when one neighbor shouted obscenity to another, “distance and barriers” precluded an immediate breach of the peace).
Gerald Russell
photos
May 4, 2011 10:03 AM

We hold that the evidence was legally insufficient to establish that appellant’s gesture tends to incite an immediate breach of the peace. Because the evidence is legally insufficient to support appellant’s guilt, we reverse the judgment of conviction and render a judgment of acquittal.

November 24, 2011 at 6:47 am Leave a comment

Vetstoria YouTube Video Avian flu (5): The disease in pets- What is a Zoonosis? UT-Tyler Health Center The Typhoid “Mary” Fever-Stalking GOOF -Arrest (African Green Monkey Model- SIV) Tyler PD The White Racist Pig Swine The Pork Tape Worm The Swine-Flu Gary Swindle Hog Cholera-Smith Co Texas DA’s Office Jack Skeen Jr- Tyler Fire Neal “Frank PUS in The Knee” Frank -Lost Their Heads Over a Piece of White Girl Tail -As The Band Played On

This Video Describes How Differe

This Video Describes How Different Animal Species or Groups are Susceptible or NOT to
The AVIAN-FLU [Bird-Flu] Called H5N1 influenza virus. Ruminants (Cattle, Sheep, Deer) are NOT, Rodents, Rats, Etc,) Infected in Laboratory conditions but NO Wild-Type Infections have been Observed. Pigs[ Tyler PD Chief Gary Swindle The White
Racist Pig-Swine-The Pork Tapeworm -Hog Cholera  in Studies in Vietnam are known to carry H5N1 without Signs & Symptoms (Like Typhoid
Mary). and pass it on to Humans. Carnivores (Dogs & Cats) are susceptible

The cell is the functional basic unit of life. It was discovered by Robert Hooke and is the functional unit of all known living organisms. It is the smallest unit of life that is classified as a living thing, and is often called the building block of life.[1] Some organisms, such as most bacteria, are unicellular (consist of a single cell). Other organisms, such as humans, are multicellular. Humans have about 100 trillion or 1014 cells; a typical cell size is 10 µm and a typical cell mass is 1 nanogram. The largest cells are about 135 µm in the anterior horn in the spinal cord while granule cells in the cerebellum, the smallest, can be some 4 µm and the longest cell can reach from the toe to the lower brain stem (Pseudounipolar cells).[2] The largest known cells are unfertilized ostrich egg cells which weigh 3.3 pounds.[3][4]

In 1835, before the final cell theory was developed, Jan Evangelista Purkyně observed small “granules” while looking at the plant tissue through a microscope. The cell theory, first developed in 1839 by Matthias Jakob Schleiden and Theodor Schwann, states that all organisms are composed of one or more cells, that all cells come from preexisting cells (ie Life Comes From Life There is no Myth of Spontaneous Generation- Louis Pasteur and The Dark Ages of Microbiology, that vital functions of an organism occur within cells, and that all cells contain the hereditary information necessary for regulating cell functions and for transmitting information to the next generation of cells.[5]

The word cell comes from the Latin cellula, meaning, a small room. The descriptive term for the smallest living biological structure was coined by Robert Hooke in a book he published in 1665 when he compared the cork cells he saw through his microscope to the small rooms monks lived in.[6]



Cytokine-induced sickness behavior was recognized within a few years of the cloning and expression of
interferon-alpha, IL-1
and

IL-2
,
which occurred
around the time that the first issue of
Brain, Behavior, and Immunity was published in 1987.

Phase I clinical trials established that
injection of recombinant cytokines into cancer patients led to a variety of psychological disturbances
.
It was subsequently shown
that physiological concentrations of

proinflammatory cytokines
that occur after infection
act in the brain
to induce common symptoms of sickness,

such as loss of appetite,
sleepiness,
withdrawal from normal social activities,


fever
,
aching joints
and
fatigue.
This syndrome was defined as
sickness behavior and is now recognized to be part of a motivational system that reorganizes the organism’s priorities to facilitate recovery from the infection.
Cytokines
convey to the brain that an infection has occurred in the periphery
, and this action of cytokines can occur via the traditional endocrine route via the blood or by direct neural transmission via the afferent vagus nerve. The finding that sickness behavior occurs in all mammals and birds indicates that communication between the immune system and brain has been evolutionarily conserved and forms an important physiological adaptive response that favors survival of the organism during infections. The fact that cytokines act in the brain to induce physiological adaptations that promote survival has led to the hypothesis that inappropriate, prolonged activation of the innate immune system may be involved in a number of pathological disturbances in the brain, ranging from Alzheimer’s disease to stroke. Conversely, the newly-defined role of cytokines in a wide variety of systemic co-morbid conditions, ranging from chronic heart failure to obesity, may begin to explain changes in the mental state of these subjects. Indeed, the newest findings of cytokine actions in the brain offer some of the first clues about the pathophysiology
of certain mental health disorders, including depression. The time is ripe to
begin to move these fundamental discoveries in mice to man and some of the
pharmacological tools are already available to antagonize the detrimental
actions of cytokines

 —-Original Message—–

 From: Gerald Russell [mailto:grussell03@netzero.net]

Sent: Saturday, December 13, 2003 5:07 AM
To: richard wallace M.D. (richard.wallace@uthct.edu); andrew prychodko M.D. (andrew.prychodko@uthct.edu); ellen remenchik M.D. (ellen.remenchik@uthct.edu); Jeffery Levin M. D. (jeffery.levin@uthct.edu); Paul Rountree M.D. (paul.rountree@uthct.edu); peter barnes M.D. (peter.barnes@uthct.edu)
Subject: FW: Louis Pasteur (1822-1895) Mother Nature and Spontaneous Generation…..No Insight, What is happenning & Described in Mother Nature to my Body, not in your minds (Myths vs. Fact)

 
 

 

 

 

 

—–Original Message—–

 From: Gerald Russell [mailto:grussell03@netzero.net]

Sent: Wednesday, November 20, 2002 12:49 PM

To: Annette


Subject:
FW: Read “As The Band Played On” by Randy Shits. The approach you need is listed in here, Dr. Koch! My Own Flesh and Blood obstruct Justice, You are not qualified to Dx nor are the Misapplied, Causal, Shallow UT-Tyler Attendings!

 

 

Hi Miranda/Reganda, hit the links

 

               You remember my prediction (To Miranda) when cutting the cheese for XMAS dinner (Miranda Russell observed an moderate intention tremor at the time with each slice of the cheese, which ceased in between slices hint- intention tremor is the cardinal sign or symptom of chronic metallic mercury

poisoning
that is pathongomonic-“sign or symptom that names the disease for the medical professional” Check the descriptions on Medline)   that I could make this (tremor) worse by using Listerine mouthwash and toothpaste and vinegar, chips and salsa. Well. that is what Feb 2002 is all about. You don’t have objective medical approaches, you are not logical nor rational and your approach places the cart before the horse. THE MONEY IN ILLNESS IS ALL ABOUT SIGNS AND SYMPTOMS YOU ARE UTTER FOOLS AND MEDICALLY INCOMPETENT WHEN YOU FAIL TO MAKE THIS OBJECTIVE APPROACH!!! You don’t know the medical definitions of CNS infectious Dx. You don’t know mercury poisoning either and you remember I predicted this to Jeneat Burist and Nicole King also in High-tech surveillance (Jan 2002). Why there is no HIV test either, and I know CNS infectious disease better than any doctor with long years of clinical experience. I was trained by Paul Volberding M.D. and he wants to know your approach to the patient.

      I never made a move towards infectious disease. No move ever, there are 9 occurrences but you can’t even hold Charles Becker’s M.D. or Paul Volberding’s M.D. jockstrap.

I know my body better than you or anyone else (including doctor) .You tell me why I am using baking soda and not toothpaste or vinegar. Nurses don’t think, they follow orders. It shows. You don’t know how to use the word doctor, if you did you would become Dr. Koch, Dr. Volberding, Dr. Becker and make your inspection of the medical literature first before you leaped.( ZERO REPORTS) The body speaks louder than you it says Hg toxicity. I say it and the UT-Tyler
Attending
s say it and you even say “we can’t prove that you don’t have Hg poisoning either.”

 

As an Ignorant layperson or medical professional, I can’t overemphasize just how badly you need to read the book As the Band Played On” by Randy Shilts. You need to be enlightened here as this describes just how modern science, medicine, infectious disease, sexual orientation, JET TRAVEL, society and Koch’s postulates of microbiology interact in a way, (Yes, Paul Volberding M. D. is described here) that clearly makes HIV “gay” or “IVDU” or “Hemophiliac” or ” prostitute”
but no infectious agent is ever anything more than agent+organism might or might not =infectious human disease.
This is the best recollection of the early years of the HIV/AIDS epidemic in all of literature and it is suitable for both layperson and medically trained professional. Here you will find that infectious agents do not arise from nowhere or from thin air
either
.
nor do they arise from sexual orientation or sex itself- 5billion persons hint!!)

 

 

Subject: Michael Fumento reviews And the Band Played On.

 


And the Band Played On

Book Review by Michael Fumento

The American Spectator, February 1988

Copyright 1988 by the American Spectator

(And the Band Played On: Politics, People and the AIDS Epidemic; By Randy Shilts, St. Martin‘s Press)


The doctors at the Centers for Disease Control in Atlanta called him “Patient Zero.”
A stunningly handsome French-Canadian airline steward, Gaetan Dugas had over 2,500 male sexual partners on both sides of the
Atlantic Ocean by the time he died at age 31.

It was in France, the doctors think, that he picked up the AIDS virus. Thence he brought the virus to both San Francisco and New York, where he infected partners through anonymous bathhouse sex and pickups from gay bars.
At least forty of the first 248 homosexuals diagnosed with AIDS as of April 12, 1982 had had sex either with Dugas
or with someone who had.

(“Typhoid
Mary” Mallon, by contrast, had fifty-three confirmed cases attributed to her, of
whom three died.)

-By The way This is
Fecal-Oral Transmission Richard Wallace “Round Tree Stump” & Peter “The Horse Is
already out of the barn Horse Herpes Barnes -No MD Degree behind The name

-not a Sexual Orientation-Cart In Front of The Horse- You Need Signs & Sx’s- Not
The food you are eating. Like the
Signs & Symptoms worsening after eating Vinegar Containing Sushi at The China
cafe -Chinese Buffet on a Fri with Lavon Henderson *
he argued that I used Sweet & Sour sauce on my food there which I didn’t
(Lavon was mistaken as that is
what he uses.)
and I
explained about the Abrasive grit in a Car’s Oil and Changing the Oil filter in
a Dust storm, the Dry Startup of a Engine and


Toothpaste and heavy
Chewing on Dental Amalgam and how it Increases the release of Mercury Vapor from
The Amalgam
)
and watching Betty Nygen that Sat Am on CNN -weekends

  

Long after his diagnosis, Dugas
would sodomize willing partners in dimly lit cubicles, then turn up the lights
and

point to the purplish Kaposi’s sarcoma lesions on his skin. “I’ve got gay
cancer,” he would say. “I’m going to die, and so are you.”

Paul Volberding
M.D,
-UCSF Editor-in-Chief of the Journal. of AIDS

 


 

 

No one will ever be certain whether Dugas was the one who began the AIDS epidemic in the United States, but it would be fitting if he was. For the way he continued business as usual – or pleasure, as it were – even after his diagnosis is representative of the larger tale of miscreants and fools
told in Randy Shilts’s

And the Band Played On,


a remarkable feat of investigative journalism that traces the AIDS epidemic from the death of Danish physician Margrethe Rask, a lesbian who contracted AIDS in Africa in 1976, up to mid-1985 and the death of Rock Hudson.

An openly homosexual
writer for the San Francisco
Chronicle and the nation’ s first full-time AIDS reporter,
Shilts names names, slams reputations,
and yet poignantly testifies to those few who fought desperately to get the band’s attention and those who died horribly while it continued to play.

Introducing the members of the band:

“Fast lane” homosexuals.
Some homosexuals racked up as many as a mind-boggling 20,000 sexual partners,
engaging in high-risk (receptive anal) acts long after it became apparent that a
fatal illness was spreading through the homosexual populations of
New York, San Francisco, and Los Angeles. Scoffing at advice to limit partners and avoid such activity, many homosexuals continued going to bathhouses, readily infecting themselves with the AIDS virus and passing it on to others.

Homosexual leaders such as Konstantin Berlandt, a columnist for the Bay Area Reporter, shed new light on the debate over whether homosexuality is genetic or acquired by stating, “I didn’t become a homosexual so I could use condoms.” Later Berlandt wrote: “Advice on safe sex, while perhaps well-meaning, is actually collaboration with the death regime that delights in blaming ourselves and would pin the blame onus.”

Berlandt also used his column to make a pitch for
“rimming,”
known in other circles
as
oral-anal contact
and then considered to be a high-risk activity for contracting AIDS. According to Berlandt,
the practice could be “spiritually uplifting.”

Other homosexuals saw profit in the epidemic, as did the San Mateo doctor who promised to cure AIDS with massive doses of – you guessed it – Vitamin C. Still others made desperate efforts to pretend that the syndrome was not sexually transmitted, such as the homosexual psychologist who wrote a series of articles maintaining that AIDS victims all had suffered an “emotional emergency” as children that was now manifesting itself as fatal immune suppression.


The bathhouse owners
. Even before AIDS, notes Shilts, “the bathhouses were a horrible breeding ground for disease…
A

Seattle
study of gay men suffering from shigellosis
[a parasitic disease

most efficiently transmitted by ingestion of feces]

UT-Tyler Health Center ID
Division Thinks along with the Tyler Public at Kindercare and Tyler PD-Smith
County Texas Law-Enforcement That

Fecal-Oral Transmission is [By The Way I never did This]

“All Those Things you do with men”
” All That Cum”  “The ‘GOT” and “
The
Doctor”
is
Shigellosis.
Febrile
Infectious Acute Bloody Diarrhea with Tenesmus A Constant urge to defecate
 
Like Head
Elected Smith County DA  Matt Bingham


Corruption

Anal-Rectal Gonorrhea-Gave Up Every Hole!!
 
 ,
for example, discovered 69 percent culled, their sexual partners from
bathhouses.

A Denver study found that an
average bathhouse patron having his typical 2.7 sexual contacts
risked a 33 percent
chance
of walking out of the
tubs with
syphilis
or
gonorrhea.
. . .”


All
of which prompted one doctor in 1980 to remark, “If something- new gets loose
here, we’re going to have hell to pay.” Yet even after hell broke loose,
bathhouse owners refused to close up shop or even display safe-sex posters.
Instead, they treated the AIDS epidemic in the way Amity businessmen treated
news of the shark in the movie
Jaws
the less said, the better.
As one callous owner explained
to Dr. Paul Volberding,
“We’re both in
it for the same thing. Money. We make money at one end when they come to the
baths. You make money from them on the other end when they come out.”

The San Francisco Health Department, which recently forbade all smoking in government offices on public health grounds, delayed putting restrictions on the bathhouses for several years so as to not offend the homosexual lobby. It wasn’t until 1987 that the last bathhouse closed its doors.


Blood bank operators
.

Like the bathhouse owners, blood bank operators faced the AIDS problem by ignoring it.

By late 1981 there was reason to believe that AIDS was a bloodborne virus like
hepatitis B
and that it would turn up in blood transfusions

by mid-1982 the CDC had reported that hemophiliacs had contracted AIDS through
clotting factor. Yet in December 1982 an officer of the American Association of
Blood Banks went on network television to say flatly that there still was no
evidence that transfusions spread AIDS. It’s not that there was no way to screen
blood.

One method,
rejected as too expensive, was to test
for antibodies to the core of the hepatitis B virus,
antibodies
ubiquitous in the blood of AIDS patients
.
Another method was to ask members of high risk groups to exclude themselves
voluntarily.

But at a meeting of all the major blood banking organizations it was announced that no such screening would be tolerated. “Direct or indirect questions about a donor’s sexual preference are inappropriate,” read the official statement. Dr. Roger Enlow, a New York
homosexual physician and a leader of the American Association of Physicians for
Human Rights, praised the policy. “We’ve preserved not just gay rights,” he
said, “but the human right to privacy and individual choice.” Except, of course,
for those who chose not to die of a horrible disease simply because they needed
blood products. In his epilogue Shilts writes, “
An
estimated 12,000 Americans were infected from

transfusions
largely administered
after the CDC had futilely begged
the
blood industry

for action to prevent the spread of the disease.


Homosexual Rights Groups and the Media
. Shilts is not shy about going after his own. The book is replete with examples of callousness, overcaution, and sheer idiocy on the part of so-called gay rights organizations which consistently fought efforts to save homosexual lives – including such efforts as voluntary testing – alleging such measures were but the first step toward slapping pink triangles onto homosexuals and marching them off to the gas chambers. Shilts has told one writer that the press’s lack of AIDS coverage – until, that is, the disease appeared to threaten heterosexuals and until the death of Rock Hudson – makes it the “one institution with the most blood on its hands.”


Public Health Authorities.


The argument that public health officials and the Reagan
Administration shortchanged AIDS
research until it was perceived as a national,

and not just a homosexual and drug addict, problem
is much more contestable
. Hindsight is always 20-20; it’s easy to see now that much more money should have been spent much more quickly on AIDS.

But hindsight also tells us that those same public
health authorities strongly overreacted

to the Swine Flu scare

in the mid-1970s. Would funding have been substantially different if the afflicted had been, to use one congressman’s comparison, tennis players instead of homosexuals? This is something that Shilts can’t establish, even with the hundreds of memos he obtained through the Freedom of Information Act.

Shilts can’t resist a parting shot at President Reagan. “Already,” writes Shilts, “some said Ronald Reagan would be remembered in history books for one thing beyond all else: He was the man who had let AIDS rage through America, the leader of the government that when challenged to action had placed politics above the health of the American people.” That may be how some homosexuals will view Reagan’s presidency, but most historians, with the help of Shilts’s book, will conclude that, although many share the blame for the AIDS epidemic, those primarily responsible were its prime victims, the homosexuals themselves.

The issue is not and never has been, as Konstantin Berlandt contends (in Shilts’s paraphrase), “society’s responsibility to find the medical technology to prevent all sexually transmitted diseases rather than the gay community’s responsibility to keep sexuality in line with what medical technology can cure.”

Read Michael Fumento’s additional work on AIDS.


Michael Fumento is the author of numerous books, including The Myth of Hetersexual AIDS.

Search Biography Recent Articles Books Columns and Article Archive Book Reviews News Coverage Speaking Availability

 

This is what I was reading, along with Paul Volberding’s M.D./Merle Sande’s M.D. #1 medical text book (1990 edition) “The Medical
Management of AIDS”
while I was a 3rd medical student at UCSF/SFGH for my 8 weeks of Medicine rotation. Here Paul Volberding M.D. was my medical Attending Professor for 11 days and I am extremely well trained and he never approaches from “gay”, HIV/AIDS is all about infectious disease and weakened immune systems. No infectious agent once in the highest risk group would ever be cleared from their bodies with out treatment and would just spread like wild-fire and would not be missed by Paul Volberding M. D. or someone at UCSF/SFGH or the rest of medicine (i. e. blood banking medicine, pediatric infectious disease, CDC or the WHO) ZERO REPORTS. This does not occur on anyone.

 

 

 

You owe apologies and evidence,

 

Gerald.

March 20, 2010 at 6:20 pm Leave a comment

Nerve Stimulation Viable for Refractory Cluster Headache

Nerve Stimulation Viable for Refractory Cluster Headache.

Occipital nerve stimulation, which already is being used selectively for migraine, may be effective in reducing the incidence as well as the severity of chronic cluster headaches, according to a recent case report.

Results of the study were presented at the annual meeting of the American Society of Regional Anesthesia (ASRA) and Pain Medicine in San Antonio (abstract ID 22).

Although neurostimulation for chronic pain conditions has been used since the 1960s, the mechanism of action still is not entirely clear. Despite this, the range of conditions treated by neurostimulation has grown significantly over the past decade.

“Over the past [several] years, the neurostimulation world, at first slowly and then more rapidly, has gotten their arms around the technology and now they’ve begun placing electrodes everywhere, for all kinds of indications,” said Richard Weiner, MD, clinical associate professor of neurosurgery at the University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center in Dallas and vice-chair of neurosurgery at Texas Health Presbyterian Hospital of Dallas.

Developing Techniques

Dr. Weiner was the first to observe the effect of activating a lead in the subcutaneous tissue and subsequently developed the technique of nerve stimulation for occipital neuralgia.

Nearly 17 years ago, Dr. Weiner was placing a peripheral nerve stimulator for intractable nerve pain in a morbidly obese patient. As he dissected down toward the target nerve—the only way to place an electrode at the time—Dr. Weiner said he “basically got lost in the fat and couldn’t find the nerve.”

He attempted several times to locate the nerve by using a needle introducer and a wire electrode, which he would stimulate and check for the prerequisite tingling sensation. “Every time we turned on that wire electrode, she [the patient] felt stimulation. And every time I dissected down to the tip of the electrode, there was no nerve,” Dr. Weiner recalled. “It took a little while to understand what that meant, and the discovery was that placing an electrode into the subcutaneous tissue produced tingling sensations in the region of whatever nerves were in that area.”

Later, Dr. Weiner would place an electrode in the subcutaneous tissue behind the head in patients with occipital neuralgia. “Lo and behold, it helped the headaches. And that’s how it all got started,” he said.

Current Research

Today, it is hypothesized that peripheral stimulation of the occipital nerve may improve pain syndromes by central neuromodulating effects that are distinct from the previously described peripheral mechanisms, thought by many to be responsible for pain improvement with peripheral stimulation, said Natalie Strand, MD, an anesthesiologist at Mayo Clinic in Scottsdale, Ariz., and the author of the ASRA study.

“Stimulation of the C1, C2 and C3 nerve roots may alter the way the brain responds to pain by decreasing the perception of pain and decreasing the amount of pain signaling that is actually transmitted,” she said.

In her study, Dr. Strand presented the case of a 57-year-old male with an eight-year history of severe and disabling chronic cluster headache. Typical of cluster headache, the patient’s pain was generally at 9 on a 10-point numeric pain scale and occurred five to seven times per day with duration of one to two hours per episode. Previous treatments, including multiple pharmacologic agents, dihydroergotamine mesylate injections, oxygen by nasal cannula and occipital nerve blockade, all failed to control the pain.

The patient underwent a trial of left occipital nerve stimulation using an octrode lead, which was adjusted intraoperatively to achieve an acceptable electrode and amperage combination.

Using the stimulator 24 hours a day over the course of five days, the patient reported 80% relief of his cluster headache pain and a decrease in frequency to two to three times per day.

Although the mechanism behind occipital nerve stimulation is not entirely clear, in many ways it has significant benefits over existing standards of treatment for severe headache. Chief among those is getting chronic headache patients off opioids or other pharmacologic treatments, said Dr. Strand.

“Successful occipital nerve stimulation often decreases the amount of medication that a patient needs and in doing so it decreases both side effects of pain medications and possible interactions with and intolerance to other medications,” she explained.

Furthermore, if occipital nerve stimulation is successful, patients have complete control over how often to use the treatment. And perhaps most importantly, like other peripheral neuromodulation, occipital nerve stimulation is completely reversible, should a trial period end unsuccessfully or a patient no longer wishes to continue treatment.

Although there is a small risk for infection when initially placing the lead, the most common complication is lead migration. Because the lead is placed at the back of the head and neck, migration can be more of a problem with occipital nerve stimulation than other placements.

“The reason for this is that these electrodes have to traverse a moveable area,” said Dr. Weiner. “We anchor them very well, but even in the best of hands, sometimes the lead will pull back.”

But when this does happen, leads are re-placed under light sedation, typically using fluoroscopy as guidance.

Although neurostimulation for occipital headache remains an uninsured, off-label use, for patients with the most painful, untreatable headache conditions, the technique can be life-changing.

“I think it should be considered by physicians for patients with chronic cluster headache who have failed traditional therapies,” said Dr. Strand. “It’s a new use for stimulation, but in the appropriate patients, it can be a lifesaver.”

 

March 11, 2010 at 12:45 pm Leave a comment

Cognitive effects of pregabalin in healthy volunteers: A double-blind, placebo-controlled trial — Salinsky et al. 74 (9): 755 — Neurology

Cognitive effects of pregabalin in healthy volunteers: A double-blind, placebo-controlled trial — Salinsky et al. 74 (9): 755 — Neurology.

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NEUROLOGY 2010;74:755-761
© 2010 American Academy of Neurology

Cognitive effects of pregabalin in healthy volunteers

A double-blind, placebo-controlled trial Martin Salinsky, MD, Daniel Storzbach, PhD andSonia Munoz, MD

From the Oregon Health & Science University, Portland.

Address correspondence and reprint requests to Dr. Martin Salinsky, 3181 SW Sam Jackson Park Road, CR-120, Portland, OR 97239 Salinsky@ohsu.edu.

Background: Antiepileptic drugs (AEDs) can be associated with neurotoxic side effects including cognitive dysfunction, a problem of considerable importance given the usual long-term course of treatment. Pregabalin is a relatively new AED widely used for the treatment of seizures and some types of chronic pain including fibromyalgia. We measured the cognitive effects of 12 weeks of pregabalin in healthy volunteers.

Methods: Thirty-two healthy volunteers were randomized in a double-blind parallel study to receive pregabalin or placebo (1:1). Pregabalin was titrated over 8 weeks to 600 mg/d. At baseline, and after 12 weeks of treatment, all subjects underwent cognitive testing. Test-retest changes in all cognitive and subjective measures were Zscored against test-retest regressions previously developed from 90 healthy volunteers. Z scores from the placebo and pregabalin groups were compared using Wilcoxon tests.

Results: Thirty subjects completed the study (94%). Three of 6 target cognitive measures (Digit Symbol, Stroop, Controlled Oral Word Association) revealed significant test-retest differences between the pregabalin and placebo groups, all showing negative effects with pregabalin (p < 0.05). These cognitive effects were paralleled by complaints on the Portland Neurotoxicity Scale, a subjective measure of neurotoxicity (p < 0.01).

Conclusion: At conventional doses and titration, pregabalin induced mild negative cognitive effects and neurotoxicity complaints in healthy volunteers. These effects are one factor to be considered in the selection and monitoring of chronic AED therapy.

Class of Evidence: This study provides Class I evidence that pregabalin 300 mg BID negatively impacts cognition on some tasks in healthy volunteers.

Abbreviations: AED = antiepileptic drug; CI = confidence interval; CLTR = Consistent Long-Term Retrieval; COWAT = Controlled Oral Word Association; GBP = gabapentin; OHSU = Oregon Health & Science University; PGB = pregabalin; PNS = Portland Neurotoxicity Scale; POMS = Profile of Mood States; RT = reaction time; TLTS = Total Long-Term Storage; TREC = Total Recall; WAIS-R = Wechsler Adult Intelligence Scale–Revised.

March 2, 2010 at 9:43 pm Leave a comment

New Anesthetic Delivery System Targets Pain Fibers Exclusively-Pain Medicine News

New Anesthetic Delivery System Targets Pain Fibers Exclusively.

New Anesthetic Delivery System Targets Pain Fibers Exclusively

Clayton Simmons

New York—A new delivery system for local anesthetics that can specifically target pain-transmitting neurons appears to eliminate the disruption of motor function and tactile sensation that is characteristic of current drugs and may improve outcomes after procedures. Human trials of the delivery system, to date studied only in animals, may begin this year.

The delivery system exploits a characteristic unique to nociceptive neurons, the only cells in the peripheral nervous system that express the receptor TRPV1. Capsaicin opens this receptor, and TRPV1 is large enough to allow lidocaine—and other local anesthetics—into the cell.

One of the developers, Clifford Woolf, MD, PhD, chair of anesthesia research at Massachusetts General Hospital in Boston, began his research using QX-314, a derivative of lidocaine. Because it is aquaphilic, QX-314 cannot permeate cell membranes and thus produces no effect when delivered alone. Until now, its use has been relegated to experiments in petri dishes and animals. But by injecting it with capsaicin, Dr. Woolf and colleagues were able to open TRPV1 receptors, which in turn enabled QX-314 to target pain neurons.

Published in Nature in 2007 (449:607-610), these test tube studies confirmed the ability of QX-314 to create a pain-specific block, but a practical issue remained—capsaicin caused tremendous burning that eliminated any clinical benefits the combination might have. Fortunately, an unrelated research group found that lidocaine alone can open the TRPV1 receptor (J Clin Invest 2008;118:763-776).

Investigated in rats, the combination of QX-314 and lidocaine seems promising, Dr. Woolf said at the World Institute of Pain’s recent biannual meeting. The lidocaine blocks all nerve activity for approximately 30 minutes, after which QX-314 maintains a block on nociceptive neurons lasting at least six hours, producing a long-lasting anesthetic that preserves mobility and tactile sensation.

Future Promise

Such a drug combination promises to make local anesthesia more comfortable and may improve postprocedural outcomes, explained Dr. Woolf. The drug would eliminate the feeling of “fat lips” that accompanies dental surgery. But more importantly, it would also allow patients to return to mobility faster than with current drugs. Women in labor who receive an epidural would retain muscle control and would be able to stand soon after birth. Patients undergoing joint replacements might be able to ambulate sooner, a factor associated with better outcomes. Although this research will take time to reach the bedside, Dr. Woolf said that his laboratory is collaborating with Endo Pharmaceuticals to develop the drug.

QX-314 has yet to undergo toxicity testing in humans, noted James P. Rathmell, chief of pain medicine at Massachusetts General Hospital and a collaborator with Dr. Woolf. As a result, it will be years before it can be studied in large clinical trials.

In the meantime, researchers want to experiment with other compounds that might achieve similar effects but that could come to market sooner. Human trials using such compounds may start this year. Peter Gerner, MD, assistant professor of anesthesiology at Harvard Medical School and another collaborator in this research, is investigating the combination of bupivacaine and capsaicin. In rats, bupivacaine eliminates the burning from capsaicin, and even though bupivacaine temporarily blocks all nerve function, the pain neurons remain dormant for longer, Dr. Gerner told Pain Medicine News.

In the future, Dr. Gerner suggested that researchers may be able to develop a delivery system for QX-314 that would eliminate the motor block entirely. Researchers have investigated more specific local anesthetic delivery systems for years without much success, Dr. Gerner acknowledged. However, “this one is really different,” he said. “The experimental work is much stronger.”

March 1, 2010 at 4:56 pm 2 comments

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