John D Rockefeller, having destroyed all natural medicine over 100 + years ago, embarked upon the manufacture of pharmaceutical drugs from the petrochemical industry, thereby inducing the silent mass genocide of humanity and, it is still going on today. Of this there can be no doubt!
For example: The Drug Diethylstilbestrol (DES): also harms the third generation, this is just one of many drugs that has now been exposed for having caused generational damage.
NO apology and no compensation is or WILL BE ADEQUATE for the lives that have been deliberately destroyed.
This is JUST ONE of millions of unrecognised drug induced health issues and therefore untold STORIES
” Plaintiff, Nancy J. McCreery, appeals from a summary judgment granted defendant, Eli Lilly and Company, in a product liability action. Plaintiff suffers from a benign cell disorder of the cervix described as vaginal adenosis. She alleges her condition is attributable to her mother’s use of diethylstilbestrol (DES) to prevent miscarriage during pregnancy in 1953, and inferentially, she fears that her cell disorder may become malignant.
Plaintiff now asserts liability against defendant, Eli Lilly and Company, notwithstanding her inability to identify the specific manufacturer of the pharmaceutical compound (diethylstilbestrol) taken by her mother, on the theory that defendant was one of at least 142 manufacturers of DES at the time of her conception and as such, was a jointly and severally liable tortfeasor….”
Rockefeller Financial Services Inc ownership in LLY / Eli Lilly And Co
On February 2, 2018 – Rockefeller Financial Services Inc filed a 13F-HR form disclosing ownership of 4,768 shares of Eli Lilly And Co (US:LLY) valued at $402,705 USD as of December 31, 2017. The entity filed a previous 13F-HR on October 20, 2017 disclosing 4,768 shares of Eli Lilly And Co. This represents a change in shares of 0.00% during the quarter. The current value of the position is $2,078,467 USD.
Diethylstilbestrol (DES): also harms the third generation
What did you give us? Fears over drug given to young Scots mothers forced into adoption
Released On: 10 Mar 2023
Available for over a year
Kerry Hudson explores the ripple effects of a drug given to pregnant women throughout the 20th century, not only on them but their children, in a scandal activists call the ‘silent thalidomide’.Diethylstilbesterol, or DES, was prescribed to women in Britain from 1940 to the 1970s – initially expectant mothers to prevent miscarriage (though quickly found to be ineffective) and later to dry up milk supply in forced adoptions or where mothers had to quickly return to work.Sources estimate that anything from 10 thousand to 300 thousand women in Britain were prescribed the drug, and in the US that rises to around 5 million. It was only in 1978 that it was banned after being found to increase the likelihood of cancer. But DES didn’t just impact the ‘DES mothers’ who were initially prescribed the drug.Studies show the impact is generational; daughters and granddaughters seem to be at higher risk too. Research has found that there’s an increased likelihood of developing breast and cervical cancer. A third of DES daughters are thought to have been born with or developed some form of abnormality of the cervix, uterus or fallopian tubes, resulting in an increased risk of infertility, ectopic pregnancies, miscarriages and premature births.DES daughters are 50 per cent more likely to start the menopause early. Some studies even suggest that sons and grandsons of ‘DES mothers’ are at greater risk of testicular cancer.Around the world there have been court cases, public apologies and compensation pay-outs, yet in the UK, where the drug was invented, it’s barely known about. Kerry wants to know why, while the last victims given the drug are still with us and their offspring have answers to why their health has been so inexplicably blighted.
Tagged 1978 DES Case: McCreery v. Eli Lilly & Co., DES, DES daughters, DES SONS, Diethylstilbestrol, Eli Lilly, Kerry Hudson, Nancy J. McCreery, poisoned womb, Rockefeller drug story. Bookmark the permalink.