From the February 2009 Idaho Observer:

Obama stimulus to fry health freedom in pork fat

Buried in bill are $billions for vaccines, genomics (eugenics) research and chronic illness promotion/propagation; development of health information technology (HIT)

The American Recovery and Reinvestment Act of 2009 is over 1,000 pages. While Congress dickers over the size of which pieces of pork will be thrown to whom and its relative worth in imaginary money, there is little or no debate on whether the bill should be considered at all. To those of us who understand the money system, there is no way Obama’s "stimulus" bill will do anything but worsen America’s economic outlook and grow central government beyond its lawful limits—again.

Contained in the act is language that is to quality healthcare what the Federal Reserve is to sound money. Congressional ignorance or duplicity in both areas should disqualify them from making decisions that can kill or bankrupt us, but it doesn’t.

Mike Adams of Natural News reported Feb. 12, 2009, that, per Title IX, Labor, Health and Human Services and Education (Subtitle B, Disease research, control and training), "$954,000,000 shall be used as an additional amount to carry out the immunization program authorized by Section 317 [of the Public Health Services Act]." $Billions more are for vaccine development, vaccine stockpile procurement, epidemiological surveillance and enforcement mechanisms to coerce compliance with vaccine mandates.

In other words, Congress is willing to earmark $billions to perpetuate the cycle of acute illnesses, neurological damage, developmental delays and chronic illness epidemics linked to vaccines.

"The anti-vaccine camp believes that exposure to non-fatal infections actually strengthens the immune system, creating stronger protections against future infections. Thus, vaccines actually interfere with normal, healthy immune function while injecting children with dangerous chemicals and substances derived from sick, diseased animals," Adams observed.

Genomics programs?

The economic stimulus bill also states that, "$545,000,000 shall be used as an additional amount to carry out chronic disease, health promotion, and genomics programs."

"Health promotion" under the act is an Orwellian term that means the promotion of vaccines, drugs, mental health screening/psych drugs, chemotherapy and surgeries

While it may have just been a grammatical error, one has to wonder what is meant by the phrase, " carry out chronic disease....program."

That the Congress would openly earmark funds for "genomics programs" is rather brazen. "Genomics" is the study of genomes—a more advanced phase of "eugenics" and selective breeding for the improvement of genetic traits/the elimination of traits that are less desirable.

The genomics program has been in place for some time as the routine collection of "DNA" samples from people demonstrates.


Title XXX earmarks $250 million to create and fund the office of "National Coordinator of Health Information Technology (HIT)" for 2009. The office will be responsible for developing and networking the availability of people’s health records among an undefined category of persons identified in the act as "meaningful users" (presumably healthcare professionals and government employees). The office of the HIT director will also be responsible for developing standards for the fair and ethical use of electronic medical records. HIT officials, "will monitor treatments to make sure your doctor is doing what the federal government deems appropriate and cost effective," wrote Betsy McCaughey for Bloomberg News.

"The stimulus bill will affect every part of health care, from medical and nursing education, to how patients are treated and how much hospitals get paid. The bill allocates more funding for this bureaucracy than for the Army, Navy, Marines, and Air Force combined," McCaughey added.

Sweeping health reform in a monetary reform bill?

It is not an accident that sweeping healthcare reform would come buried in an appropriations bill. According to McCoughey, "The [health] provisions in the stimulus bill are virtually identical to what Sen. Tom Daschle prescribed in his 2008 book, "Critical: What We Can Do About the Health-Care Crisis."

Daschle (D-SD) supported the Clinton administration’s health-care overhaul in 1994, and attributed its failure to debate and delay. A year ago, Daschle wrote that the next president should act quickly before critics mount an opposition. "If that means attaching a health-care plan to the federal budget, so be it," he said. "The issue is too important to be stalled by Senate protocol."