Before getting into this, I’ll point out that these codes and laws have not protected everyone from human experimentation (e.g. MKUltra, military experiments, chemical, biological, radiation, fluoride, syphilis testing, book Acres of Skin).
And they have not protected everyone from harmful or risky medical treatments.
But they can be used as shields and aids and as legal and moral reasoning to protect as many of us as possible from treatments “offered” or forced on us by people who have damaged Indian children with vaccines overseas and have decided to shut down our economies, postpone surgeries and treatments, publish exaggerated predictions, fiddle with death certificates (put down the presence of a virus as the cause), lock us in our homes and train us like animals to beg and scrape.
I was looking up a file I saw a few days ago on the NIH website:
“File not found:
Hopefully there’s a version of the Nuremberg Code still on the site:
Timeline of Laws Related to the Protection of Human Subjects
Compiled by Joel Sparks | June 2002
In the past, the role of human research subject has been fraught with danger and suffering. The ancient Hippocratic Oath specified a duty from a physician to avoid harming the patient, but that oath, highly honored today, . . . Advances in protection for human subjects have often come in response to particular abuses or scandals. The German atrocities of World War II, some of which were committed in the name of science, led to the Nuremberg Code of international ethics, which in part spelled out the requirement that any human subject must give informed consent to the research undertaken. . . .The brush with thalidomide helped the U.S. pass the 1962 Kefauver-Harris amendments, which strengthened federal oversight of drug testing and included a requirement for informed consent. A 1966 study of abuses, written by Dr. Henry K. Beecher, helped inform government policies adopted in that year. Likewise, the discovery in the 1970s that unwitting subjects had been allowed to suffer syphilis in the 1930s Tuskegee Experiment preceded a call for tighter regulation of federally-funded human research.
. . . . A timeline of significant legislation, regulations and other developments appears below. . . .
Speaking of syphilis experiments, the U.S. government did this: http://canadianliberty.com/u-s-scientists-deliberately-infected-guatemalans-with-stds/
If a certain type of people did that then, when did they stop doing it?
To be continued