New way for deep state illuminati to depopulate, is give out more drugs and let the chips (dead) fall where they are? Across America, over a hundred people are overdosing a day from prescription drugs and the mainstream media, doctors, politicians aren’t even talking about it. Why?
Money, profits, money, stock, profits.
Autopsy results have confirmed that radio personality Art Bell is sadly yet another casualty of the prescription drug overdose epidemic plaguing America. On Wednesday, the Clark County Coroner’s office said that Bell died with a cocktail of prescription drugs in his system. The 72-year-old was found dead in the bedroom of his home on April 13. Known as the late-night host and producer of the Coast to Coast AM radio show, he covered topics like crop circles, alien abduction, conspiracy theories, and UFOs for an audience that sometimes numbered 15 million people a night.
At its peak, his show was heard on 500 radio stations around the country, and he also appeared on Sirius XM satellite radio. In 2008, he was inducted into the National Radio Hall of Fame. The coroner’s office reports that there were four prescription medications in Bell’s system at the time of his death: the muscle relaxant carisoprodol, diazepam (which is often sold under the Valium brand name), and the opioids hydrocodone and oxycodone.
The Nye County Sheriff’s Office said the drugs had been lawfully prescribed to him, and his death was ruled an accidental overdose. There were:
What’s more important than life to many of your politicians and elite? Money, the root of all evil and look at what it has done in your world. More wars, more hunger, more suffering has all been the result of greed for more money and power.
Big Pharma is profiting from both opioids and overdose treatments
Some of the pharmaceutical companies selling prescription opioids that have caused thousands of deaths are looking to profit from the antidote for overdoses, according to a VICE News analysis of drug approval records from Health Canada. One emergency room doctor in Toronto who regularly reverses opioid overdoses with naloxone said the revelations show “companies [are] cynically profiting from both ends of the crisis” that claimed an estimated 4,000 lives in Canada last year.
“The companies who over-marketed the opioids like Purdue Pharma have largely gotten away without having to pay significant penalties,” said Joel Lexchin, a health policy professor at York University who also works in Toronto emergency rooms. “This is an example of companies choosing to make money in whatever way they can,” Lexchin told VICE News. He compared the opioid situation to tobacco companies selling both cigarettes and nicotine replacement therapy.
Purdue Pharma Canada, the privately held maker of OxyContin, the world’s top selling prescription opioid painkiller, is developing its own version of naloxone and hoping to market it in:
Art Bell A Senior Who Got Caught In The Pills to Hell Campaign? – Big Pharma Pockets $711 Billion in Profits by Robbing Seniors, Taxpayers
Here’s an outrage that must be changed: Big Pharma has been systematically price-gouging the Medicare program for seniors and people with disabilities — and raking in billions in excessive profits. The 11 largest global drug companies made an astonishing $711 billion in profits over the 10 years ending in 2012, and they got a turbo-charged boost when the Medicare Part D prescription drug program started in 2006, according to an analysis of corporate filings by Health Care for America Now (HCAN).
The drug companies hold the power to charge America’s consumers whatever they want. Worse, Medicare — the nation’s largest purchaser of drugs — is prohibited by law from seeking better prices. The result of this shortsighted policy is dramatic. In 2006, the first year of Medicare’s prescription drug program, the combined profits of the largest drug companies soared 34 percent to $76.3 billion. And unlike other industries, such as Big Oil, drug companies get something even better than a tax subsidy — they get a government program.
There is nothing wrong with a company making profits — that’s what they’re supposed to do. But the drug industry’s profits are excessive as a result of overcharging American consumers and taxpayers. We pay significantly more than any other country for the exact same drugs. Per capita drug spending in the U.S. is about 40 percent higher than in Canada, 75 percent greater than in Japan and nearly triple the amount spent in Denmark.
HCAN reviewed the last decade’s financial filings from the 11 prescription drug giants: Pfizer, Johnson & Johnson, Novartis, Merck, Roche, Sanofi-Aventis, GlaxoSmithKline, Abbott Laboratories, AstraZeneca, Eli Lilly and Bristol-Myers Squibb. Even as millions of Americans struggle to afford their medicines and as Republicans in Congress threaten:
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