U.S. Food and Drug Administration, heavily populated by former (and
future) pharmaceutical-industry executives, has a long history of aggressively
attempting to close down businesses that produce holistic healthcare
products for cancer and other serious illnesses, even if
(especially if) the products work. This often involves raiding, arresting, prosecuting, and imprisoning the owners of the companies.
Terrorist raids have become the new cure-all for alternative cancer
These pages tell the
stories of several to whom this has recently occurred: "The
FDA's Panacea" describes what happened to Greg
owner of Alpha Omega Labs, in Louisiana. "Thirteen
Years for a Dietary Supplement" tells the story of Jay
Kimball, former owner
of Discovery Experimental, in Florida. "The
Forbidden Fruit" is a brief account of what befell Jason
Vale, who sold
apricot seeds over the internet. "Aloe
Irritates the FDA" summarizes the case of Joe DiStefano and
Daniel Meyer, in Florida, whose clinics the FDA destroyed, although
they escaped prosecution.
Kimball was sent to a federal prison that's known unofficially as a
"punishment prison," where various passive and aggressive
methods are used to inflict abuse that amounts to "Institutional
Torture," in addition to the inmate's sentence. Unfortunately, this is
not uncommon in American prisons.
FDA's Cozy Little Relationship" describes the flagrant conflict
of interest in the FDA Alumni Association — an organization created to
allow industry executives to mingle socially with officials of the agency
that ostensibly regulates them.