THE FAUCI FILES 3( 31): Israeli Diva's HAART Cocktail "Organ Failure"

W. Fred Shaw fredshaw at primenet.com
Wed Mar 1 23:50:31 EST 2000


THE FAUCI FILES 3( 31): Israeli Diva's HAART Cocktail "Organ Failure"
March 1, 2000

While NIH/NIAID Director-Dictator Dr. Anthony "Mussolini" Fauci
continues to orchestrate his conspiracy of silence regarding
the lethality of the HIV/AIDS drug cocktail "standard of care" 
which he has personally orchestrated, the deaths keep climbing.

Here comes Ofra, the Israeli Diva with HIV who died of "organ
failure", purported to have been "related to AIDS". 

Oddly enough, AIDS has NEVER been associated with organ
failure, except for those who have used HAART and died of
organ failure as well (pick an organ: heart, liver, kidney,
adrenal, etc).

The Israeli media is promoting the notion:

                   "Ofra died of shame"

Unfortunately, HAART cocktail drugs don't kill through fatal
exacerbations of shame, they kill by massive metabolic 
disruption of every tissue and organ system of the body.

Meanwhile, Israeli health officials are correctly warning that 
there IS NO TREATMENT for HIV/AIDS and are calling for emphasis
on avoidance.

Whose will you, your patents and your corporate activists murder next, 
Dr. Fauci? Elton John?

Crooked Murdering Bastards!

W. Fred Shaw
Editor, THE FAUCI FILES
========================

Death of Israeli Pop Star Debated

By DINA KRAFT
.c The Associated Press

  
JERUSALEM (AP) - The death of a popular singer from AIDS, and her 
efforts to conceal her illness from the public, have sparked a furious 
public debate here about the right to privacy - and the stigma that some
here still attach to the illness. 

The refrain "Ofra died of shame" reverberated through Israel's 
newspapers and airwaves today. Haza's reported concealment and the 
widespread reaction to Monday's story about it in the Haaretz daily have
highlighted Israeli attitudes toward the disease. 

The 41-year-old diva died Wednesday of organ failure. Citing the 
singer's wish to maintain her privacy, doctors who treated her at Tel 
Aviv's Tel Hashomer Hospital refused to say what brought on her 
condition. 

However, Haaretz reported that she died of complications from AIDS. In 
an editorial, the paper said there was "no reason to demonize" the 
disease by keeping it a secret. The editorial called AIDS "a human 
disease like any other."

Doctors and family members maintained their silence, and there was no 
way to know how long Haza had been seeking treatment or how she might 
have contracted the disease. But Haza fans, politicians and others 
across Israel speculated today that if she had not feared negative 
publicity and had sought treatment sooner, she might not have died. 

"I think the shame, stigma, and lack of information are what killed 
her," said Tirza Ariel, widow of another popular Israeli singer. 

Fewer than 3,000 out of 6 million Israelis carry HIV, the virus that 
causes AIDS. Despite a recent Health Ministry campaign to increase 
public awareness, some Israelis still have misconceptions about the 
disease. 

AIDS activists lamented Haza's reported decision to keep her disease a 
secret, suggesting it reinforced the message that the disease is 
shameful. Others raised the prospect that in a more tolerant 
environment, Haza could have followed the example of someone like 
American basketball star Magic Johnson, who retired after his 1991 
disclosure that he is HIV-positive but has stayed in the public 
spotlight and become a campaigner for AIDS education. 

Some AIDS sufferers said friends and acquaintances surprised them by 
embracing them even after they had "outed" themselves. "Nobody ran 
away from me, nobody broke off the connection with me," said Avinoam 
Frumer. Others insisted there is a price for going public. 

Haza rose from the slums of Tel Aviv to become Israel's first 
international pop music star, blending ancient Yemenite Jewish 
devotional poetry with the sounds of 1980s techno music. 

Other papers and the electronic media said they also knew Haza had AIDS 
but did not run the story. Some lawmakers and other observers criticized
Haaretz for invading Haza's privacy. 

Haaretz's editorial cited widespread rumors about the cause of death and
Haza's status as a public figure in its decision to publish the report. 

"The attitude she bore toward the disease influences people, both 
healthy and infirm," Haaretz wrote. 

AP-NY-02-29-00 1128EST






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