Monthly Archives: October 2009

October 18, 2009

Peter Doshi shows CDC mind-behavior control duping doctors and public to buy vaccine

The Center for Disease Control (CDC) officials are almost ready for their PR company to unleash a sophisticated, powerful H1N1 ‘swine flu’ vaccine multimedia marketing campaign to dupe doctors and exploit society’s most vulnerable through what social scientists call mind control that aims for behavior control.

In this case, the desired behavior is to accept a toxic spray or injection by obediently obeying the mind control marketing ploy, even against personal better judgment. Richard Gale and Dr. Gary Null reported today that Peter Doshi first brought public attention to a CDC public relations influenza strategy known as the Seven Step Recipe. Continue reading the article in The Examiner.

October 15, 2009

PDAs Aren’t Just for Checking Email

Joaquin Blaya, a 2007-09 Hugh Hampton Young Fellow, took a year off during his graduate studies to return to Chile, where he was born. During this time, he realized that the key to his studies was to focus on the population he wanted to help, instead of simply stating that he was a mechanical engineer and wondering what kind of device he could build. After returning to MIT, he took lecturer Amy Smith’s D-Lab course and got connected with Partners in Health, a non-profit whose mission is to promote health care in resource-poor areas. Blaya has since launched a project in Lima, Peru, to equip healthcare workers with PDAs so that patients’ test results could be more easily transmitted to their doctors. The average time for data to reach the doctors dropped from 23 to 8 days. Also, the problem of data going missing for several weeks or months was eliminated. Peruvian health care workers embraced the program and it has now been expanded into all five of Lima’s districts. The current version of the tracking software, OpenMRS, can be found at Blaya used an earlier version of the software for his Peru study. For the full story, please see the original article on the MIT Media Relations website.