Infectious Myth – Climate Change with Judith Curry – 07.26.16

Judith Curry is a well credentialed climate scientist, professor at the School of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences at the Georgia Institute of Technology, and former chair of the department. Judith accepts that there are warming trends, but does not believe the changes will be catastrophic, and does not believe that CO2 is the major cause. You can find out more about her at her blog,, or on her university web page,
Following this, David discusses whether the Nice and Munich killers were on psychiatric drugs, such as anti-depressants, that have been associated with psychotic behaviour. David has put together a short list at: and hopes to have another guest on this subject soon.


The Dr. Peter Breggin Hour – 06.29.16

Andrew Thibault of Parents against Pharmaceutical Abuse provides stunning data on psychiatric drug-induced fatalities and homicides based on his highly sophisticated analyses of millions of reports to the FDA. Learn how 280 stimulant drug death reports for children may reflect 28,000 actual fatalities over ten years. Learn how 700 reported cases of homicide for all psychiatric drugs in all ages may reflect multiples more actual murders over the decade. I took notes like a student listening to Andrew.

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The Dr. Peter Breggin Hour – 04.06.16

MY MOST IMPORTANT SHOW EVER! I spend the hour by myself talking to you about psychiatric drugs and rational psychopharmacology. Learn basic principles like the brain-disabling effect of psychiatric drugs, medication spellbinding, and chronic brain impairment. For every category of psychiatry drugs, learn how their good effects are falsified and the bad ones covered up. Finally get an overall understanding about how this multi-billion dollar industry stands on feet of quicksand, and we’re the ones sinking into it. This is the basic introduction to my decades of clinical and scientific work, with directions for where to find the background scientific information. Please listen to this and pass it on to others. It is literally lifesaving information.

You Calling Me Crazy? The Perils of Misdiagnosis By Lisa Di Venuta

This article has been supported by the journalism non-profit Economic Hardship Reporting Project [3]. I am 23 years old, yet I have already lost five years of my life to the full-time job of being crazy. It began innocently enough; I went to my student health center at American University to speak to a counselor about some mild depression. The university counseling center was overcrowded, so I …