The Documentation About "Codex Alimentarius"
Dr. Rath's Scientific Breakthrough Threatens a Billion-Dollar Pharmaceutical
In 1990, almost 30 years after its formation, the pharma-cartel's strategy
of deceit was so perfect that the Codex Alimentarius Commission had grown
lazy and bloated. They believed their scheme was invincible, but then
a young doctor made the discovery that rocked the foundation of the pharmaceutical
Suddenly heart attacks and strokes were not real diseases but - like
the sailors' disease scurvy - the direct result of vitamin deficiencies
and therefore preventable. The logic of this discovery was brilliant and
no serious scientist could doubt the findings.
Heart attack is an early form of scurvy
Now it was clear that "penny substances" like vitamin C and
other natural products would gradually make entire groups of medications
Cardiovascular disease is the number one cause of illness and death in
all industrialized countries and therefore creates the biggest market
for prescription drugs. Beta-blockers, calcium antagonists, diuretics,
cholesterol reducers and many other groups of medications each have worldwide
sales in the billions of dollars.
Since 1990, the pharmaceutical industry has known that if it takes no
action against the proliferation of natural therapies, then it can only
wait until its multi-billion dollar global market will shrink to a fraction
of its current level. The market might collapse altogether.
Dr Rath's discovery had the potential of toppling an empire and had to
be protected. Dr. Rath applied for a United States patent. Securing the
patent demanded one requirement. He had to show that eliminating vitamin
C in the diet leads to arteriosclerosis. Dr. Rath used an animal model
to obtain this proof. A short time later, these theories were confirmed
in human trials as well.
The patent proof in an animal model: A single factor, vitamin C
deficiency in the nutrition, causes hardening of the arteries.
Further information on this medical breakthrough can be found in Dr.
Rath's book, "The Heart".
Title page of the patent for this breakthrough