Wednesday, July 22, 2015

Another High Profile Police Case: Sandra Bland Arrested and on Psychotropic Drugs

This is another case involving police and a victim dying shortly thereafter. It has been disclose via some news sources that Sandra Bland was suffering from depression and PTSD. This indicates she was on some kind of psychotropic drug, but what drug we don’t know from initial reports.

Sandra Bland was arrested in Texas and was initially stopped over a minor traffic violation. There was a video taken via the police dash cam and another third party video. The video shows officer and Sandra Bland got into an argument about the traffic stop and it exculpated into an arrest. Three days later Ms. Bland asked to make a phone call from her jail cell. Two hours after that, a jail worker discovered her dead in her cell.

The coroner ruled her cause of death as a suicide by asphyxiation, yet her family insists she would never kill herself. Further investigation will ensue but we do know that psychotropic drugs have a side effect of suicide. A person will also demonstrate erratic behavior. The officer was only going to give her a warning and not even site her for the traffic violation. It appears in the video that pharma drugs may have play a role in her behavior. The side effects look to have played out in her apparent suicide. Statistics show that over 400,000 people attempt suicide in the US alone. That is almost 1% of the population.

Other recent similar high profile cases where psychotropic drugs were involved are the death of Tony Terrell Robinson Jr. In Wisconsin, and Mohammad Youssuf Abdulazeez in Tennessee. All involving police and some involving protest between police and victims.

Is there a connection between psychotropic drug use and suicide and erratic behavior? We see the signs in recent cases, as well as, all the campus and workplace violence shootings the last few decades.

It is not hard to connect the dots. It is not politics it is psych drugs distributed by pharmaceutical companies.

Sunday, July 19, 2015

Chattanooga Shooter Depressed According to Family

Mohammad Youssuf Abdulazeez, The gunman's family issued a statement expressing their condolences and saying he suffered from depression.

United States and authorities abroad in Jordan are looking into his other motivations in connections to terrorism. Abdulazeez shot and killed five Armed forces personnel who worked at a recruiting center in a strip mall. He then drove to a Navy operations support center about 7 miles away and stage another attack. He was killed by law enforcement at that location.

If his family said he was depressed then that indicates psychotropic drugs most likely were involved. Anti-depressant side effects demonstrate this type of killing behavior as they are connected to virtually all the education campus’s and mall shootings across the US and worldwide. Authorities will most likely tag this as a terror related act.
His recent behavior doesn’t demonstrate that he was a devote Muslim as he was arrested for a DUI and other drugs were suspected.

Will this be the first time that criminal authorities connect the dots with psychotropic drugs? We hope so, but we are not holding our breath. There is more money in war then in solutions. Anti-depressants are not and will never be a solution to depression.

Thursday, July 9, 2015

Anti-Depressants Linked to Cases of Birth Defects

A new study published in the British Medical Journal implicate Paxil, Prozac, Fluoxetine were linked to birth defects when a pregnant women used the drugs. Zoloft was not link to birth defects, but it is linked to suicide just like Paxil and Prozac are.
This was an extensive study 27000 women who had children from 1997 until 2009. The study was done by the CDC. What is also striking is that these “expert” drug pushers said that women should not stop taking anti-depressants despite the risk of birth defects. Do all these experts only think about money? It is patently clear anti-depressants don’t work and never have and now that create birth defects.
Here is a quote from ABC news "When you look at sertraline, it’s one of the most commonly used antidepressants," said Cooper. He said the findings that the Zoloft was not associated with any birth defects should be "reassuring" for expectant women. Really Dr. Cooper what about that Zoloft has a high risk of a person committing suicide. Is that reassuring too?
The more common birth defects associated with anti-depressants include heart defects, issues with the abdominal wall, anus and malformation of the skull and brain. So the risk of having your child with malformation of the skull and brain outweighs the need for an anti-depressant? The article went further to say Eli Lilly which makes Prozac and GSK which makes Paxil went onto defending themselves.
Hopefully, more and more women will get the idea that taking drugs during pregnancy is a big risk. When doctors say the risk is low beware that the risk is extremely high. The also come after the State of California passed a draconian law that parents can’t opted out of shots based on personal preference.
The police state is taking shape where people are being forced to take medications. Take a look at the movie THX 1138 by George Lucas, a police state planet or drugs.

Thursday, July 2, 2015

Anti-depressant used during menopause 'raises risk of broken bones'

This is a recent article from the Daily Mail
Women who take common anti-depressants to counter the impact of menopause may have a 76 per cent higher risk of broken bones, scientists warn.
The risk appears to last for several years after women take the drugs, leading to calls for doctors to reduce the period for which they are prescribed.
For many women, the onset of the menopause triggers mood changes and depression, and each year thousands are prescribed a type of anti-depressant called SSRIs - selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors, the best known of which is Prozac.
The drugs are also sometimes prescribed to help women cope with other effects of the menopause, such as irritable bowel syndrome, hot flushes and night sweats.
But new research suggests a side effect of the drugs may be a weakening of the bones.
SSRIs are among the most commonly prescribed drugs in Britain. Some 30 million prescriptions for them were given out in England last year, at a cost of £74 million (NZ$170 million).
There are no figures for how many are given to menopausal women, but it is thought that some doctors prefer to prescribe anti-depressants rather than hormone replacement therapy, fearing HRT can increase the risk of heart problems.
But the balance is beginning to swing back in favour of HRT, with new NHS guidelines expected to tell doctors to stop excluding certain women from access to the drugs.
Researchers from Northeastern University in Boston analysed data from 370,000 American menopausal women over 12 years. Of these, 137,000 took SSRIs, including fluoxetine, which is known as Prozac, as well as hydrobromide, oxalate, fluvoxamine, paroxetine and sertraline.
The researchers compared this group with 236,000 women who took indigestion medications over the same period.
Among those who took the SSRIs, the rate of fractures was 76 per cent higher one year after starting treatment, 73 per cent higher after two years and 67 per cent higher after five years.
The researchers stressed that their study was purely based on statistics, so they could draw no definitive conclusions about cause and effect. But previous research has suggested that anti-depressants may alter the way bones grow, making them thinner and weaker.
The authors, led by injury prevention expert Professor Matthew Miller, wrote in Injury Prevention, part of the British Medical Journal group: "SSRIs appear to increase fracture risk among middle-aged women without psychiatric disorders, an effect sustained over time, suggesting that shorter duration of treatment may decrease this.
"Future efforts should examine whether this association pertains at lower doses."
The National Institute for Health and Care Excellence is expected to publish guidelines later this year telling NHS doctors to stop denying HRT to menopausal women who have high blood pressure.
Specialists have long complained that many are being unfairly denied HRT and left to deal with the effects of the menopause unaided.