tisdag 8 juli 2014

Tusentals föräldralösa barn var försökskaniner vid medicinska experiment på Irland

Tusentals föräldralösa barn användes på 30-talet som försökskaniner vid medicinska experiment på Irland. På en av platserna för experimenten har man nyligen hittat en massgrav...
2051 barn och spädbarn har använts som försökskaniner av det internationella läkemedelsföretaget "Burroughs Wellcome", vid bl.a. tester med vaccin.

Historiker anser ändå att den upptäckten bara är toppen på ett mycket stort isberg. Det finns tecken som tyder på att medicinexperimenten på barn fortgått ända tills slutet på 80-talet på Irland.

I en massgrav på ett den katolska kyrkans hem för ogifta mödrar i staden Tuan i västra Irland där medicinska experiment pågått, har man hittat resterna efter upp emot 800 barn.

De flesta döda barnen hade dumpats i en septiktank.

...Det verkar som den katolska kyrkan på Irland försökt "spara in på omkostnaderna..?"

Revealed: Thousands of Irish orphans were used as ‘drug guinea pigs’

RT 2014-06-09
Over 2,000 care-home kids were secretly vaccinated against diphtheria in the 1930s in medical trials undertaken by international drugs giant Burroughs Wellcome, Irish media reveal. Among the testing sites was a recently discovered mass grave.

The medical records cited by the Irish Daily Mail show that some 2,051 children and babies across several Irish care homes may have been subjected to the practice.

Michael Dwyer, of Cork University’s School of History, found the data after foraging through tens of thousands of archive files and old medical journals. What he did not find is whether any consent was gained for these alleged illegal drug trials or any records of the effects on the infants involved.

Dwyer discovered that the tests were carried out shortly before the drugs were made readily available in the UK. The homes involved included Bessborough, County Cork, and Sean Ross Abbey in Roscrea, County Tipperary.

“- What I have found is just the tip of a very large and submerged iceberg,” Dwyer told the paper.

“The fact that reports of these trials were published in the most prestigious medical journals suggests that this type of human experimentation was largely accepted by medical practitioners and facilitated by authorities in charge of children’s residential institutions.

The Newstalk Breakfast on Monday show also found out that nearly 300 children living in care homes in the 1960s and 70s were used as guinea pigs in medical trials. Ireland had no laws pertaining to medical testing until 1987.

The show talked with a former child resident of Bessborough House in Cork who went by the name of Christy.

“I remember speaking to my mum and I asked her why I’d do many marks on my body, she said ‘I don’t know’ and said ‘when you arrived your arms were sore and bandaged.”

He had eight vaccine marks, on his arms and two on his legs.

Most people from my generation have one, if not two, that’s it, not as many as me,” Christy stated.

The reports come on top of a shocking revelation in Tuan, western Ireland, where a mass grave for almost 800 children was unearthed just a few days ago. Most of the bodies from the facility for unwed mothers and their children were dumped in a sewage tank without coffins.

- The unmarked grave was stumbled upon by a local historian, Catherine Corless, who was gathering information on the mother-and-baby home which functioned there in the first half of the 20th century, run by the Bon Secours order of nuns.

Following the discovery and reports of medical tests, Irish Premier Enda Kenny ordered ministers to search for further mass baby graves.

The archbishop of Dublin, Diarmuid Martin, has called for an investigation in Tuan independent of the Catholic Church since “mother and baby homes” mostly operated in Ireland from the 1920s to 1960s, when Catholic policy and control of social services reached their zenith.

We have to look at the whole culture of mother and baby homes; they’re talking about medical experiments there,” he told RTE Radio at the weekend.

They’re very complicated and very sensitive issues, but the only way we will come out of this particular period of our history is when the truth comes out.”


The Irish government is under pressure to order an inquiry into a recently uncovered mass grave for almost 800 children who died at a Catholic Church facility for unwed mothers and their children. Most of the bodies were dumped in a sewage tank.

The mass, unmarked grave in the town of Tuan, western Ireland, was unveiled by a local historian, Catherine Corless, who was gathering information on the mother-and-baby home which functioned there in the first half of the 20th century, run by the Bon Secours order of nuns.

Back then, unmarried pregnant women were ostracized by conservative Irish society and sent away to special church-run institutions, where mothers often had to engage in unpaid hard labor, while their children were taken away from them to be either adopted or raised in orphanages.

The burial place appeared to be one for the children who died at the facility.

I was dismayed to find that in fact the number of children who died in the Home during its existence 1925-1961 numbered nearly 800,” Corless wrote on Facebook, commenting on her research. “I now have all those children’s names, date of death, and age at death, which will be recorded into a special book.”


USA:s Syfilis-experiment i Tuskegee

----Tuskegee Syphilis Experiment----

Experimenten utfördes av Amerikanska Statens Hälsoinstitut (PHS) på sjuka, fattiga, outbildade svarta  i avlägsna områden på den Amerikanska landsbygden...
Tusentals föräldralösa barn var försökskaniner vid medicinska experiment på Irland

1 kommentar:

  1. -Medical misdiagnosis affects 12 million Americans a year – study-

    April 17, 2014

    Around one in every 20 adults who seeks medical care in a US emergency room or community health clinic receives a misguided diagnosis, a new study found, estimating that 12 million Americans a year are affected by erroneous medical conclusions.

    Of those misdiagnoses, about six million could prove harmful to patients with delicate or serious conditions, according to lead researcher and patient safety expert Dr. Hardeep Singh, of the Veterans Affairs Center for Innovations in Quality, Effectiveness and Safety.

    The study, published Wednesday in the journal BMJ Quality and Safety, is the first to offer vast population-level data on wrong outpatient assessments. Investigating misdiagnoses is difficult, as researchers use different definitions for such mistakes, and it is not easy to track medical cases from an array of providers over time.

    Singh and his colleagues utilized data from three previous studies that focused on patterns of return visits to primary care providers, the relative lack of follow-up after finding abnormalities related to colorectal cancer, and consecutive cases of lung cancer.

    The data was based on electronically-flagged record errors at two large health care systems in 2006 to 2007 and reports of lung cancer at the two systems. Analytical definitions and estimates were consistent, as Singh’s own researchers conducted the past studies.

    They found that in just over five percent of cases, an original diagnosis was off, though it could have been detected by the information available during the first meeting.

    “It is surprising — five percent,” Singh said, according to NBC News. “Yet on the other hand, this evidence has been coming together.” [...]




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