Egypt, US, Torture, Medicine + Health

By now most people will be aware of the fact that the Mubarak regime is a puppet regime and the US are the puppet masters, the over-lords.

Known internationally as one of the most oppressive regimes and hailed by the US as a most reliable ally serving the interests of Israel and US alike.

In 2005, the United Nations Committee Against Torture found that “Egypt resorted to consistent and widespread use of torture against detainees” and “the risk of such treatment was particularly high in the case of detainees held for political and security reasons.”

About a year ago, an Italian judge convicted 22 CIA operatives and a U.S. Air Force colonel of arranging the kidnapping of a Muslim cleric in Milan in 2003, then flying him to Egypt where he was tortured.

The US teaches the most advanced torture methods to its puppet-allies. I recommend you read “The United States and Torture: Interrogation, Incarceration and Abuse” by Marjorie Cohn, a professor at Thomas Jefferson School of Law and Deputy Secretary General of the International Association of Democratic Lawyers.

Let’s get into a few details that the mainstream media seems to overlook.
US military aid of $1.3bn annually and another $300m in civilian aid, all paid for by the US taxpayer.
Out of those $1.3bn some $300m are paid in cash, this figure is verifiable in US documents. $1.0bn buys military equipment in US and services like torture education.

Now let’s look at the state of the Egyptian forces. If you were to auction them off you couldn’t get $100m. So where did these $billions go over 30 years?
Egypt pays $1.0bn for material the US forces would pay $50m, or thereabouts.
The remainder is shared between the puppet and the puppet master.
It is safe to assume the puppet gets the puppet share, and the puppet master the puppet master share.
Naturally there is no documented evidence to support this assumption, but when you talk to Egyptian officers it appears to be common knowledge and taken for granted.

What about the $300m in cash?
Your guess is as good as mine.

What about the other $300m, the civilian aid?
Now it gets tricky, this is a very competitive market. Germany, France, UK, all play this game – supporting orders for their industries.

Egypt has a population of 80m of which some 15m are excessively rich (the above figures explain why) and 65m have absolutely nothing. These 15m constitute a tremendous potential for the medical industry, a potential that remains largely untapped. According to WHO figures Egypt still has minimal incidences of breast and prostate cancer, no vaccine market to speak of, the development of heart disease and diabetes is still in its infancy.

This deficiency can be attributed to a lot of decent doctors refusing to take part in medical fraud. During the Nasser era (1954-70) Egypt had close ties with Germany. Egyptian doctors were educated there at a time when cancer was not declared to be “incurable” yet and cures were common practice. (as they still are there when you know where to go, need to say this to be fair).
These docs have now reached an age where they are pensioned and the new breed is taking over – opening the door for business.

What will happen now?

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