Scholars cursed, excluded Researchers: Volume 2
Language: French Publisher: Publisher Guy Tredaniel (February 21 2005)
Collection: Survivors illegal and prohibited cures
Format: Paperback - 351 pages
Dimensions (in cm): x 16 2 24 x
Scholars of the book:
Nikola Tesla, an American engineer of Serbian origin, who was one of the pioneers of electricity and the promoter of alternating current today worldwide adopted. He managed in his experiments to produce 40 meters of lightning in a thunderous sound and he discovered how to use the Earth as a giant electrical outlet to produce electrical energy in unlimited quantities. After his death, this invention was hidden and never exploited.
Linus Pauling, world famous American biochemist, Nobel Prize in chemistry 1954 and Nobel Peace Prize 1963. Although unanimously celebrated, he was suddenly violently criticized and blacklisted when he developed his theory that cancer can be defeated by simply taking Vitamin C in high doses. The medical profession was forced to admit the value of this vitamin, but advised against large doses and only admitted small doses with no real therapeutic effect.
André Gernez, former chief doctor at the Roubaix hospital, who discovered in the sixties how to stop any appearance of cancer by periodically taking a light sedative commonly used for infants and presenting no side effects. Although it captured the attention of President Nixon's US government for a while, this discovery was ultimately stifled in France and the USA
Gaston Naessens, inventor in 1945 of a very effective anti-cancer drug, thanks to a revolutionary microscope developed by himself. He was prosecuted and convicted in France for illegal practice of medicine and he had, in 1964, to go into exile in Quebec, from where he continues to distribute his product to 80 countries, despite the troubles that sometimes create for him the Canadian medical authorities. .
David Rees-Evans, Welsh healer heir to a long family tradition in herbal medicine, who managed to destroy cancerous tumors with plant poultices. Despite various trials, his notoriety due to his success did not stop spreading in Great Britain and the United States. Public pressure led the British government to appoint an official Commission of Inquiry, but the Commission challenged its results and tried to discredit it.
Jean-Pierre Maschi, a general practitioner from Nice who discovered in the 60s that "electrical pollution" was the main cause of multiple sclerosis. He developed an effective treatment to cure it. His numerous successes earned him the first pages of the press and an accusation of publicity by the Order of Physicians, who struck him off for life. Regardless of this radiation, he continued to treat many patients.
Paul Thépenier, engineer of arts and crafts, specialist in petroleum exploitations, who discovered before the war of 1940 the means to successfully cure tuberculosis and cancer thanks to petroleum molds. Encouraged by a professor of medicine, he was able to carry out successful trials in a hospital environment. But all of his communications to the Academy of Medicine were ignored and his discovery was overlooked.
Pierre Delbet, chief surgeon, member of the Academies of Medicine and Surgery, who discovered during the war of 14-18 the regenerative and anticancer effect of magnesium chloride. He proved the validity of this therapy by numerous experiments as well as by maps showing the much lower frequency of cancer in regions rich in magnesium, but he never succeeded in persuading his colleagues to propose a preventive cancer policy.
Auguste Lumière, co-inventor of cinema, who devoted the second part of his life to very advanced and successful medical research, in particular against tuberculosis. Author of more than 20 medical books, creator of 150 pharmaceutical specialties and a renowned Lyon clinic employing 15 doctors and 30 collaborators, he could never officially recognize the value of his work and his work fell into oblivion.
Norbert Duffaut, chemist who discovered organic silicon in 1957 and its therapeutic and regenerative properties. It was able to provide, during hospital trials, proof of its effectiveness against cancer and cardiovascular diseases. Despite spectacular successes and repeated requests, he never succeeded in obtaining marketing authorization for his DNR as a medicine.
Jacques Benveniste, hospital intern, director of research at Inserm, who discovered in 1984 the phenomenon known as “water memory”, which explains the effectiveness of high homeopathic dilutions (aquatic volumes in which all traces of the initially diffused molecule has disappeared). He explained their effect by the transmission of impregnated information, moreover recordable and transmissible by Internet. He will always be ostracized by official cenacles until his death in 2004.
Louis Kervran, biologist who discovered in the 60s the reality of biological transmutations, that is to say the transformation of atoms inside living organisms, analogous to the transmutations claimed by medieval alchemists. (This is how hens that do not find limestone in their environment peck the patches of mica that their body transforms into limestone to build up egg shells). Despite the numerous proofs he brought of what was called after him "cold fusion", the scientific world still refuses to believe in this possibility which would open up to science broad energy and biological horizons.