Yes, there is a conspiracy! - Why medicine is no longer serving humanity. From someone who set out to teach fear.
“I have had to learn quite a few things in the last few years. How for money and ego, people will step over corpses. How doctors and patients are lied to daily. How churches hold back instead of getting involved, and, above all, how little the individuals in our society are really worth,” writes Timothy Balden in the foreword to the book A Medical Insider Speaks Out1 , which, at the moment, is shocking people like you and me. The name is a pseudonym—just like that of the author, Prof. Dr. Peter Yoda. The titles are real, but the doctor, who is risking his life by writing about how the system really works and will have to spend the rest of his life “underground,” did not dare use his real name. In his book he shows no less than how, for the initiated few, apparently incurable illnesses have been curable for a long time, but how ordinary people have to pay for them and die from them. In one chapter of his “true novel,” which we strongly recommend you read, he tells “Timothy’s story.” Read it here. It is true, unbelievable as it sounds. It begins in a secret club, which Dr. Peter Yoda had been invited to join many years before:
Timothy Balden is coming to the club tomorrow in person.” Hardly had these words been spoken when a murmur ran through the room and, shortly afterwards, an unholy pandemonium reigned, in which everyone appeared to be speaking to everyone else at the same time. I was the only one to whom this name meant nothing, and, as Hermann saw my face, he related to me Timothy’s story which, on the one hand, is so unbelievable, but on the other, each day we can see on television or other media the results of his former work or that of his successor. Timothy today is one of my best friends and we meet regularly, mainly in his new chosen home in Asia.
Who is Timothy and what makes him so unique? This cannot be explained in just a few words, so I will begin his life story more than 50 years before. At that time, Tim, as everyone except his mother actually called him, was still a small boy, but one who very quickly stood out because of his exceptional gifts. At the age of only 3, he could read, and, a short time later, he surprised his parents and others with his photographic memory and unbelievable perceptiveness.
So it was not surprising that, at the age of 6, Tim came to be in a school for the highly gifted and was first in his class there for many years more. But a life like that also has its dark side, and, just like at any other school, the top of the class isn’t always the most popular. This fate also befell Timothy and, when he was 14, it struck him very hard. But he had the same drives as any other 14 year-old and, to no great surprise, he fell head-over-heels in love, of course, not with one of his classmates, but with a new teacher, who was attempting to integrate Timothy better into the class community.
For this reason she gave him special attention, which Timothy interpreted in a very different way. In time, this did not escape the teacher’s attention and for that reason she asked Timothy to come and have a talk, in which she explained that she was already in a relationship and was thinking of getting married soon. Any one of us who fell madly in love as a teenager can fairly imagine what torture Timothy went through. One phrase of his teacher’s remained for ever in his memory: “My husband is a very rich man, and I will leave the school very soon because he doesn’t want me to go on working as a teacher.”
This sentence became very important for Timothy and he learned from it two things : first, that only with money do you get the woman you covet; and second, that you can decide what work this woman does. In his young mind, Timothy imagined the craziest things. In any case, from this day forward Timothy was obsessed by the idea of becoming rich, very rich, so that, when many of his classmates were beginning their studies early, Timothy accepted an offer to go and work for a marketing firm.
I don’t want to bore you with the details of Timothy’s professional development, but it is important to understand what drives a young, highly gifted boy first to become one of the most successful marketing managers—and later to step over corpses. He was then just 24 years old, had his own company, was a multimillionaire and nothing less than a think tank who would spend the whole day long coming up with ideas about how to influence and deceive people through advertising. His ideas were brilliant, but he was not well known because he shunned publicity and always sent others to representative events. Not all of his employees had ever even seen his face.
Then one day he received an invitation from an unknown firm, which offered to fly him to Hawaii on a private jet for a meeting with a world-famous sports company. Which company was not mentioned in the letter, but Timothy accepted and flew there, without his secretary, even, as had been requested. At the airport in Oahu he received the royal treatment, being picked up in a huge limousine and taken, to his great surprise, not to a company at all, but to a breathtaking private estate. There a man bid him enter, introduced himself as William Benell and escorted him onto a terrace with a view of the ocean. Mr. Benell got straight down to business. “Dear Mr. Balden, I would like to thank you most cordially for taking the time to come to my modest private residence in Hawaii. No doubt you’re wondering why you’re sitting here on private land and not in the usual office. But what I have to suggest to you is not usual either, so I believe that these conditions are more fitting.”
Timothy thanked him and wanted to ask directly which sporting firm or marketing campaign it concerned. Mr Benell answered first, as though he had read his thoughts.
“Mr. Balden, the reason why you are here today is that I would like you to work for my firm and …” Here Timothy interrupted and replied immediately: “You are a headhunter and that’s why you’ve brought me to Hawaii. Sorry, but I own a successful marketing firm and am definitely not interested in a job. I’m sorry but I think we’re both wasting our time here.” At first William Benell did not answer at all, and a strange silence prevailed between them both. At that time Timothy had no idea who Benell was and what power he had. But something in him said that this was not a typical headhunter, and he leaned back. “I can understand that you are a little irritated at this presumption, and, yes, it’s true, I am a kind of headhunter, but, believe me, not like any headhunter you've have ever known. Let me tell you a bit more about my firm and my work and also why I have invited you here. May I ask you something first? What brings people to do something that they neither want to do, nor consider good?”
Like a cannon shot, Timothy replied in a questioning voice: “Paying them well?” Now Mr. Benell, too, had to laugh: “Yes, you are right. That is one possibility. But I’m talking about something people will even pay for! For that there is only one instrument, and it is fear. If you succeed in creating fear in a person or, even better, in a large group of people, then these people will do everything you want.
“And now I would like to tell you a bit more about myself. I am the head of Intercommunication and our job is creating fear. Fear of war, fear of illness, fear of religion, fear of other countries, etc. And believe me, we are the best at what we do. Our clients are the most powerful people in the world, and in the last 50 years our work has influenced the world more than all the US presidents put together. For this reason our work is also very well paid. For example, in the last year you earned around US $105 million after tax. With us, you could earn ten times that much and have a secure job for the rest of your life.”
A thousand thoughts ran through Timothy’s head, and how this Mr. Benell knew exactly how much he had earned last year was certainly the least of them. A firm that only creates fear; what’s that about? And a job offer that will let him earn more than a billion dollars a year, is that a joke? No one pays such a high salary. The next few hours flew past and Timothy posed countless questions, almost all of which Benell answered. Only when it came to naming names did he just smile. Benell explained to him in detail that he or his countless subsidiaries earned billions by creating fear in people. For this the largest clients are governments and pharmaceutical firms. Regardless of what it related to, creating fear of Russia or, in later years, of Muslim countries, in order to get bigger budgets in the Bundestag or Congress, or creating fear of an illness which either didn’t exist or actually wasn’t as dangerous, Benell’s firm seemed to be the No. 1 worldwide in this area.
Two hours later, Timothy posed the key question: “Why do you actually need me, then, if you’re already so successful?” Benell put on his most appealing smile: “Look, although we have thousands of employees worldwide, mainly in publishing, marketing firms and TV and radio stations, the head of the firm consists of only 5 people and, of those, only two are the “creatives”. The other three, of which I am one, are, executives, so to speak, and the rest are, without exception, just people who follow orders; they believe they’re doing completely normal media jobs. One of the two creatives is dropping out so we’re looking for a new one. We’ve been observing your professional and personal development for many years and now the right time has come for you to join us. That´s it. No more and no less.”
“That’s it” was Benell’s favourite expression, and Timothy would come to hear it often in his life. “Your starting salary would be US $150 million with a commission possibility which could bring it to over a billion dollars one day. Your first job would be for the American government and you could start on it tomorrow. Also I have a buyer for your marketing firm who will pay double what it’s worth and you could put pen to paper on that tomorrow. So, are you our man?”
$150 million up to more than US $1 billion in salary? Over $200 million for my company? Starting tomorrow with Mr. Benell? Who the devil is this man, actually? Question after question hammered through Timothy’s cerebral cortex, and it was clear to him that he could not simply say: could I think it over for a week? Anyhow it was crazy, but just then, for the first time in a long while, he thought of his teacher again, and within a few seconds he had his answer: “I’m your man.”
I have related this brief life story of Timothy’s to you in such detail so you can better understand who Timothy is, how he came to have such a job and what influence he had on your daily life, probably far more than you could ever even come close to understanding.
About his first job, all I know is that it involved increasing the defence budget or spending it as quickly as possible, and that his client was more than pleased with him. But then came the year 1970 and Benell had a new job for Timothy. Even he had come to call him ‘Tim’ in the meantime. “Tim, we have the following problem: in the next few years the expenditure on cancer treatment is going to increase drastically, and our clients would like to set up a kind of perpetual motion machine. This time, however, it’s an international matter, and for that reason we’re thinking of a perpetual motion machine for the next 100 years. Should you succeed in putting something like that together, you will be set for life.” As everybody knows, a perpetual motion machine is a machine that supplies energy in unlimited quantities. Benell used this expression for a system that would bring in profits in perpetuity, without anything having to be done to get them. Once started, it couldn’t be stopped and would produce money, money, money.
Tim heard it all and said he thought such a thing would be possible. To make it happen, he would need around 50 employees and three months to plan everything out. Afterwards he could say how many years it would take to implement it. Benell nodded his acknowledgement, because he had come to recognize Tim’s facial expressions, and knew that when he looked that way, his brilliant brain had just come up with a brilliant idea.
During the next 3 months, Timothy and his team worked mainly with figures, and he began to better understand how oncology functioned worldwide. In truth, he had had a brilliant idea on the first day and the next few weeks were spent only in analysing it. The cancer scene in 1970 looked as follows: each year more people died of cancer and classical medicine had only operations, radiation treatment and chemotherapy to set against it, none of which, however, could fulfil expectations, and often indeed led the patients to die even more quickly. In addition, people were realizing ever more that cancer was a multi-faceted thing and that destroying the tumor wasn't always successful. For this reason, even though more and more people were dying from cancer, the revenue figures, especially from chemotherapy, were not increasing as much as expected. There were also concerns about the alternative doctors, who were emerging ever more strongly, and who were convincing growing numbers of patients that cancer was neither a deadly illness, nor did tumours necessarily have to be destroyed right away. Especially in the USA, there were enough doctors, such as Max Gerson, Royal Rife, William Coley, Harry Hoxsey, Emanuel Revici and many others, who could not simply be called crackpots because they were often able to help patients better than the large cancer clinics.
In addition, more and more reports appeared about European, or, more precisely, mainly German, cancer experts such as Paul Gerhard Seeger, Otto Warburg, Johanna Budwig, Joachim Kuhl, Josef Issels, etc. who could set off an alternative cancer boom. The emphasis lay on ‘could’ because they had not yet achieved it. But the longer it was clear that chemotherapy, in particular, was a dead end, the greater the chance that these people could spark a worldwide movement, with the result that more and more patients would turn away from the therapies which brought in the huge profits.
Naturally, Timothy understood this danger immediately and, within a few seconds, a picture of the perpetual motion machine appeared in his mind’s eye. As he had arranged with Benell, he invited the other four directors to a presentation after exactly three months, and what they heard there pleased them greatly: “There are three main problems we need to address. First, our customers are having to finance the extremely expensive research almost entirely on their own. That definitely has to be countered, and we need to set up a system that brings in profits from the sales, but doesn’t involve having to pay for all the research. The next problem is that, in people’s minds, cancer isn’t yet the bogeyman we need it to be so that a patient does exactly what his doctor tells him. I think this problem is the easiest to solve. And the third problem is that we absolutely must stop people from claiming that there are other ways of treating cancer other than the conventional methods. Let’s start with the second problem first because it has the most consequences for the project as a whole. We need new “improved” data which shows how dangerous cancer is; how, within a few years, one in every two people will die of cancer, and, above all, that from a certain stage cancer is incurable. For this we will only need the usual instruments such as book authors, our Hollywood connections and the normal journalistic machinery. The most important thing to get across is that, in the next few years, cancer will reach almost epidemic proportions. The whole concept is in this file and can be implanted in most people’s heads within two to three years.”
Timothy held in his hands a rather thick folder with exact suggestions about which authors should write which books, how cancer could be properly marketed in cinema and TV films and over 100 complete articles for various boulevard magazines.
“The biggest problem will definitely be financing the research. Not that our customers really need to do much research. It’s more a question of how we get the customers to pay twice: first for the research and then later for the therapy. This can only be done with government support and unfortunately only in countries where it’s possible for our clients to buy the governments. So, in almost all of the important revenue-producing countries, then.” With this sentence, Timothy couldn’t help smiling a little. In business with his new firm, he had experienced directly how easily politicians let themselves be bought and that here too it was just a matter of money.
“For this we need the most powerful man in the world, and that means the American president. It will not be enough for him to announce that we need to invest most in cancer research. No. He has to give people hope.” With this last sentence, none of those present could suppress a smile, because each of them knew what was meant. Fear only works as a money-spinner when you give people hope at the same time. Whether the hope is real or not, no one actually cares. But when you only spread fear, too many people give up, and that in turn stops the flow of money. For this reason, you always have to offer hope at the same time. Whoever has understood this principle correctly can become very, very rich or live a very conscious life without ever having to let himself be dragged round by the nose by politicians or money machines in human form.
“We will arrange for the president to say that there is finally hope for conquering cancer within a few years, and that we already know how it will be done: through genetic engineering.” Genetic engineering?