The Many Sins Of American Leaders: Bill Clinton’s Apology On Health Issues


Aids and Ebola medical crimes

Bill Clinton’s apology for medical crimes in America’s political history: How can Americans continue to trust their leaders for covering up crimes?

 “AIDS and Ebola are indeed the results of a sinister American foreign policy. America will naturally respond negatively, but nobody will deny that American and African -American research scientists had willingly executed services in the development and implementation of top-secret military projects under biological warfare.” – Professor Johan Van Dongen.

President Bill Clinton’s apology 1: Nuclear Experiment on Handicapped In The USA 

Experiments with radioactive food on humans are restricted in Britain. On December 28, 1993, ‘The Times’ announced that between 1946 and 1956, twenty mentally ill patients in the United States were fed with radioactive food. According to the U.S. newspaper Boston Globe, this happened as nuclear experiments during the Cold War.

Out the people responsible for the test on the disabled, were researchers from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology and Harvard University. The subjects were adolescents between fifteen and seventeen years, without the knowledge of their parents, they were subjected to the experiments. They started the day with a breakfast of radioactive milk.

The Times also reports of many recent revelations about nuclear experiments on such people. The Secretary of State for Energy, Hazal O’Leary, ordered an internal investigation, demanding the name of all official documents be made public. In 1995 President Clinton officially apologized for carrying out nuclear experiments on humans during the Cold War.

President Bill Clinton’s apology II. Experiments on blacks in the USA

Washington: U.S. President Clinton, on the behalf of the federal government, plans to apologize for a medical experiment, in which hundreds of black men with syphilis were denied medication. The initiative is part of a comprehensive agenda, which Clinton then wanted to work on improving race relations in America.

The notorious Tuskegee experiment started in 1932, just before the start of the German National Socialism, which ended in 1972. Since the experimental project became public, the U.S. government paid out a compensation of ten million U.S. dollars in damages, but apologies are never made. During the forty years that the experiment lasted, 399 impoverished black men kept the disease unaware without treatment.

The federal public health service throughout the experiment wanted to learn more about how venereal disease is spread to victims. According to the White House during a public ceremony, Clinton apologized for the misbehavior of the state.

The Tuskegee experiment was named after the place in Alabama where it was carried out against America’s black community, to this day a metaphor for mistrust of the government. President Clinton had time improving race relations high on the agenda for his second term.In his inauguration speech on January 20, 1997, he spoke about racial division as “America’s constant curse.”

Clinton’s staff explored several options for the president to shape its mission. Beneath it was a conference he chaired on race and creating a platform modeled on the famous Kerner Commission. It concluded that in 1968, the U.S. is moving toward two societies, one black and one white.

What Clinton didn’t mention is that, fifteen years after stopping the deadly syphilis experiments on blacks, the number of cases of this dreaded disease in sex blacks increased by 132% while the disease in whites decreased by 69%. The scientists had apparently found what they were, namely: the distribution of specific micro-organisms with vaccinations among black-skinned people with roots from Africa. But what about the venereal disease explosion for instance in Zimbabwe?

Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore U.S.A. I

In 1968, a study conducted by Johns Hopkins University in Baltimore and funded by the U.S.A. military is one of the conclusions that the ‘infectious anemia of horses ‘horses aids’ a model for an autoimmune disease, similar to a disease which also occurs in humans, could be transferred by insects.

Especially the latter would offer great potential for experimental manipulations for further research into the spread of pathogenic micro-organisms. According to scientist Squire, author of Equine Infectious Anemia (horse aids), a model of immune proliferative disease, such experiments might well be performed in Africa.

During investigations they found in African countries, a lentil-virus in humans identical with the horse AIDS virus and it is precisely at this John Hopkins University where in the early sixties at the expense of U.S. forces, AIDS experiments were performed on dogs, monkeys, and humans. In the same military laboratories, they had also conducted experiments of AIDS-causing viruses on insects to transfer the infection.


The New Edited and Updated Second Edition Of Aids and Ebola Medical Crimes Against Humanity; which leaves no room for world leaders, including America, Belgium, Holland, France, Russia,and Germany, to continue lying that the diseases come from monkeys will be available on Amazon May 28, 2015.

The Beautyful Ones Are Not Yet Born

A railway freight clerk in Ghana attempts to hold out against the pressures that impel him toward corruption in both his family and his country. The Beautyful Ones Are Not Yet Born is the novel that catapulted Ayi Kwei Armah into the limelight. The novel is generally a satirical attack on the Ghanaian society during Kwame Nkrumah’s regime and the period immediately after independence in the 1960s. It is often claimed to rank with “Things Fall Apart” as one of the high points of post-olonial African Literature.

Beauty 2

Excerpt from Chapter 6: 

“And where is my solid ground these days? Let us say just that the cycle from birth to decay has been short. Short, brief. But otherwise not at all unusual. And even in the decline into the end there are things that remind the longing mind of old beginnings and hold out the promise of new ones, things even like your despair itself. I have heard this pain before, only then it was multiplied many, many times, but that may only be because at that time I was not so alone, so far apart. Maybe there are other lonely voices despairing now.

I will not be entranced by the voice, even if it should swell as it did in the days of hope. I will not be entranced, since I have seen the destruction of the promises it made. But I shall not resist it either. I will be like a cork. It is so surprising, is it not, how even the worst happenings of the past acquire a sweetness in the memory. Old harsh distresses are now merely pictures and tastes which hurt no more, like itching scars which can only give pleasure now.

Strange, because when I can think soberly about it all, with out pushing any later joys into the deepr past, I can remember that things were terrible then. When the war was over the soldiers came back to homes broken in their absence and they themselves brought murder in their hearts and gave it to those nearest them.

I saw it, not very clearly, because I had no way of understanding it, but it frightened me. We had gone on marches of victory and I do not think there was anyone mean enough in spirit to ask whether we knew what we were celebrating. Whose victory? Ours? It did not matter. We marched, and only a dishonest fool will look back on his boyhood and say he knew even then that there was no meaning in any of it.

It is so funny now, to remember that we all thought we were welcoming victory. Or perhaps there is nothing funny here at all, and it is only that victory itself happens to be the identical twin of defeat.

The Author


Ayi Kwei Armah,  (born 1939, Takoradi, Gold Coast [now Ghana]), Ghanaian novelist whose work deals with corruption and materialism in contemporary Africa.

Armah was educated in local mission schools and at Achimota College before going to the United States in 1959 to complete his secondary education at GrotonSchool and his bachelor’s degree at Harvard University. He thereafter worked as a scriptwriter, translator, and English teacher in Paris, Tanzania, Lesotho, Senegal, and the United States, among other places.
          In his first novel, The Beautyful Ones Are Not Yet Born (1968), Armah showed his deep concern for greed and political corruption in a newly independent African nation. In his second novel, Fragments (1970), a young Ghanaian returns home after living in the United States and is disillusioned by the Western-inspired materialism and moral decay that he sees around him.
           The theme of return and disillusionment continued in Why Are We So Blest? (1971), but with a somewhat wider scope. In Two Thousand Seasons (1973) Armah borrowed language from the African dirge and praise song to produce a chronicle of the African past, which is portrayed as having a certain romantic perfection before being destroyed by Arab and European despoilers.         
          All of Armah’s works were concerned with the widening moral and spiritual chasm that existed between appearance and reality, spirit and substance, and past and present in his native Ghana.