By Jon Rappoport
There are a number of cases in which a virus is said to be the cause of a disease—but the evidence doesn’t stand up.
I first realized this in 1987. I was writing my book, AIDS INC., Scandal of the Century.
Robert Gallo, who claimed he had found the cause of AIDS, hadn’t done proper work. From everything I read, he had discovered HIV in 35 to 60 percent of AIDS patients he had studied.
He should have been able to isolate HIV in virtually every patient.
Then there was the fact that the most popular tests for HIV, the Elisa and Western Blot, were fatally flawed. They could register positive for a whole host of reasons that had nothing to do with HIV.
And no one had found sufficient quantities of HIV in humans to justify claiming it caused any kind of illness...