Ex Pfizer VP Comes Out and Exposes Dirty Truth of Big Pharma
There are no prizes for guessing why the United States’ health care spending increased 5.8% to reach $3.2 trillion – or $9,990 per person – in 2015; why prescription drugs are killing far more people than illegal drugs; why Big Pharma is the biggest financial contributor to clinical trials in the U.S., or why health care remains the most profitable industry in the United States.
In 2003, former vice president of Pfizer, Dr Peter Rost, filed a whistleblower suit against Pfizer, charging the world’s largest pharmaceutical company with illegally promoting the growth hormone Genotropin for off-label use. This resulted in millions of dollars of overpayments by the United States Medicare and Medicaid health programs.
In 2011, Rost blew the whistle on Big Pharma and its crooked ties with the medical fraternity in a documentary titled “One More Girl.” In the 2-minute clip below, he reveals how Big Pharma makes enormous profits and how Big Pharma manipulates scientific research. He also revealed how Big Pharma is ruining the field of medical clinical research; how medical evidence is nothing more than marketing literature put together by, and funded by Big Pharma; and how Big Pharma and government regulators allow this fraud to happen every day, with the sole intention to con humanity.
Taking inspiration from Rost, former executive director of Eli Lilly, Dr John Rengen Virapen turned whistleblower and confessed, calling out Eli Lilly for manipulating both the government and the mainstream media to push dangerous, ineffective drugs and vaccines. Virapen also admitted to bribing the Swedish government into approving the world’s first SSRI antidepressant, Prozac, despite knowing the drug caused suicide.
“The press works… with the Pharma industry just like the government does. The Pharma companies use the media to implant this dirty work on you. Don’t take for granted what your doctor is telling you because the doctors these days, they don’t know much about medicine and they don’t care much about the patients.