Monday, July 18, 2011
American Torture Victims by the U.S. Government Give Testimony at President Obama's Bioethics Meetings
Full video for the entire conferences can be found at the links to the sessions below. The session link number provided on this page is where American citizens gave testimony about being tortured by the U.S. Government with electronic harassment and the organized stalking that goes along with it.
Meeting 4: Feb. 28-March 1, 2011, in Washington, D.C
Meeting 5: May 18-19, 2011, in New York, N.Y.
An interesting turn of events occurred with the Bioethics Commission in the interim between these Meetings 4 & 5 above and Meeting 6 on Aug 29-30, 2011. Apparently, it got a little too hot for the Bioethics Commission hearing public testimony about all the current heinous crimes being committed against innocent American citizens at the hands of the U.S. Government. They sent letters out to the several hundred people who did not get to speak at these two previous meetings stating that they would take no more testimony from these torture victims at Meeting 6 and you can read the text for yourself at the link.
Since the rest were denied their opportunity to speak, it sure seems like there was pressure from above to keep the cover up on going by not letting anyone else to give testimony on this subject.
Aug. 29-30, 2011, in Washington, D.C.
This meeting occurred without the testimony as stated but the Bioethics Commission Chairwoman Amy Gutman and panel came out with statements concerning all illegal human test subjects should be compensated for their suffering. Looks like they are devising a no fault against the perpetrators of these crimes and pay off the torture victims scheme. The link to the Washington Post story is here.
Nov. 16-17, 2011, in Boston, Mass.
The Joseph B. Martin Conference Center
at Harvard Medical School
77 Avenue Louis Pasteur, NRB 133
Here is an article about the meeting from February 2011.
Extreme human rights abuses through experimentation presented to Obama  (vid) - National Human Rights | Examiner.com