FDA Fraud is a Two-Way Deception
Recent revelations have demonstrated that the Food and Drug Administration does not have a “meaningful way” to announce fraud when drug makers intentionally attempt to deceive them about the safety or effectiveness of their products. In 2015, how can this possibly be happening?
Here’s a description of what the FDA faces according to io9:
The U.S. Food and Drug Administration – the agency tasked with protecting public health via regulation of everything from food safety to prescription drugs – occasionally encounters serious instances of misconduct in biomedical research.
Sounds fair enough, right? Greed, power, and credibility are often components of any scientific endeavor that can sway people to make poor choices and to try to get away with manipulating the findings rather than face the fact that they failed in their endeavors. The scientific community is judgmental (rightfully so) and those who are playing the game can have lapses in sanity when faced with embarrassment. That’s not the problem.
The problem is that the government is intentionally covering up their findings when fraud is found. Charles Seife, who broke the story for Slate, said this:
We didn’t have to search very hard to find FDA burying evidence of research misconduct. Just look at any document related to an FDA inspection. As part of the new drug application process, or, more rarely, when the agency gets a tipoff of wrongdoing, the FDA sends a bunch of inspectors out to clinical sites to make sure that everything is done by the book. When there are problems, the FDA generates a lot of paperwork—what are called form 483s, Establishment Inspection Reports, and in the worst cases, what are known as Warning Letters. If you manage to get your hands on these documents, you’ll see that, most of the time, key portions are redacted: information that describes what drug the researcher was studying, the name of the study, and precisely how the misconduct affected the quality of the data are all blacked out.
Why would the government do this? It’s almost understandable for the drug companies or even the researches to want to sneak things through for the sake of profit, power, and credibility, but surely the government would want to allow others in this arena to review and adjust things based upon having the correct data, right?
Some are saying that it must be money, that government officials are being paid off through the vast levels of wealth that is encompassed in pharmaceuticals. Others say it’s cronyism – since many at the FDA were once part of these companies, they’re just trying to protect their friends. Even others point to a conspiracy of population control. While I love a great conspiracy that tells of the government’s desire to kill people, this doesn’t make any sense, either.
The real reason that they’re covering all of this up is because they are directly involved in it. They aren’t just the overseers. Various government and “New World Order” operators are so deeply embedded within these companies and the research they’re doing that they’re the ones who are actually perpetrating the fraud on one end and hiding the fraud on the other end. This is easily seen when you look at the way that they’ve gone about putting this together. They aren’t just redacting this and burying that. They’re doing it in an easily discoverable way and then claiming that they do not have a mechanism to get the word out to the scientific community.
It’s one of their fatal flaws; complacency. This trait is a litmus test that alerts us when they’re playing on both sides of the ball. When they are only on one side, they go to great lengths to make sure it’s difficult to discover because they don’t have control over one of the sides. Therefore, they get paranoid. When they are blatant and the coverup is so easy to see through, it’s an indicator that they believed nobody would be looking. This only happens when they’re controlling both sides.
Unfortunately, this play works most of the time. It’s been sitting there in plain site for years, perhaps decades, but it took a professor and his students very little time to uncover it. This is a two-way fraud. That much is exceptionally clear.