From the May 2002 Idaho Observer:


The Nuremberg Code: It's historical and contemporary significance

By Vaccination Liberation

One of the more important moments in recent history regarding human rights occurred during the medical trials of World War II, culminating into what is known as the Nuremberg Code. What is different about the Nuremberg Code with respect to other human rights treaties is that the Nuremberg Code arose partially from the use of untested vaccinations on prisoner populations as an aspect of medical experimentation against an individual's will.

There are several “Codes of Ethics” resembling the Nuremberg Code that had been circulating prior to 1947. One was called the Code of Wm. Beaumont in 1833 and is considered the oldest American document dealing with the ethics of human experimentation. And in 1900 in Germany there was also a Prussian Minister of Religious, Educational and Medical Affairs document that related to the field of human experimentation. However this directive explicitly excluded vaccination.

In 1930, Dr. Moses alerted the public to the deaths of 75 children caused by pediatricians in Lubeck, Germany in the course of experiments with tuberculosis vaccinations. After this incident, guidelines were issued in a Reich Circular on Feb. 28, 1931, entitled: “Regulations on New Therapy and Human Experimentation.” It contains almost all of the points cited in the Nuremberg Code. Interestingly, on November 24, 1933, the Nazis passed a law to prevent cruelty to animals. Therefore animals could not be used in medical experiments. Since experimenting on animals was a violation of a “law,” it undercut the 1931 Reich circular which was only a regulation. This “animal law” was used by the Nazis to justify experiments on humans instead since, technically, it was not against the law.

Telford Taylor gave opening statements at the Nuremberg Medical Trials for all United States cited war crimes. They included 1) High altitude experiments, 2) Freezing experiments 3) Malaria Experiments (Vaccinations) 4) Mustard Gas Experiments, 5) Sea-Water Experiments, 6) Epidemic Jaundice (Vaccinations) 7) Sterilization Experiments (injections of caladium sequinum) 8) Typhus (Vaccinations -- included a variety of diseases-typhus, yellow fever, smallpox, paratyphoid A and B, cholera and diphtheria) 9) Poison Experiments 10) Incendiary Bomb Experiments 11) Jewish Skeleton Collection.

Four of these eleven counts involve the use of toxic inoculations and yet subsequent American codes developed for dealing with using prison inmates in medical experiments after WWII always exclude vaccinations from the list of items one cannot experiment with. Even international agreements such as the Helsinki Agreement and the Universal Declaration of Human Rights neglect to protect the individual specifically from medical experimentation via vaccines. Since the Nuremberg Code was originally, in part, a response to forced inoculation with experimental drugs such as vaccines, it would seem prudent for us to revisit this important document and utilize it in securing the most fundamental of human rights -- the ability to choose what we will or will not inject into our bodies.