More Prosecutors Dropping Criminal HIV Charges

April 8, 2010

In another defeat for AIDS propagandists, Louisiana prosecutors have dropped all HIV-related criminal charges against a Louisiana woman.  According to attorney Jake Lemmon, Jefferson Parish prosecutors dropped all HIV-related charges against Magdalena Mays, despite a test that identified her as HIV+ in 2008. 

Mays faced up to ten years of hard labor.

Magdalena Mays

The dismissal of HIV charges is part of a growing trend since OMSJ began to assist defendants in criminal HIV cases.   In this 2009 case, Florida prosecutors reduced their initial offer of 15 years in state prison to five days of unsupervised probation.

“We expect this trend to continue,” says OMSJ Director Clark Baker.  “While the AIDS industry has convinced Americans of the alleged AIDS epidemic, prosecutors have a hard time finding anyone willing to promote their propaganda under penalty of perjury.”

A fatal flaw with HIV tests leaves prosecutors with no credible witnesses from local, state or federal health agencies and leaves prosecutors scrambling for credible witnesses.  OMSJ is currently assisting thirty other cases in the US and Canada.

HIV testing is a problem that NIAID Director Anthony Fauci continues to ignore.  The NIAID and CDC, receive billions of dollars annually to fight infectious disease – even though infectious disease became statistically irrelevant in the US by 1955. 

While recipients of HIV funding rely on inflated political estimates, evidence-based medical reports from Europe (2), Australia and South Africa [2007]) corroborate the irrelevance of HIV infection.  Without the unjustified fear of infectious disease, Congress would have a hard time explaining the billions spent to fight it.  H1N1 is one of the more recent scandals.

Compared to the preventable “adverse drug reactions” (ADRs) that kill and injure millions of Americans each year, alleged HIV mortality is almost non-existent except in self-serving estimates and racial profiling that targets homosexual and black Americans with gay activists and black celebrities.  In recent years, those drugs killed thousands including Martin Delany, Hank Wilson, Ferd Eggan, Belynda Dunn, Joe Carroccio, George Sanderson, Howard Jacobs and Joyce Hafford.  Their decision to accept HIV treatments were based entirely upon the HIV tests that prosecutors cannot competently defend.

Since 2004, the pharmaceutical industry has paid $7 billion to settle criminal and civil complaints.