Harvard’s Misdemeanors or Malignancy
Will Harvard’s School of Public Health Eat Some Crow?
An Article of Eating Crow Series
Majid Ali, M.D.
I have not read any report written by any member of the faculty of Harvard School of Public Health in which natural remedies were shown to have reversed any nutritional or environmental disorders. Did anyone at Harvard Medical School ever publish an article reporting reversal of nutritional or environmental disorders with natural nondrug therapies? If anyone knows of such a report, I and many others like would be grateful to learn about it.
Harvard’s Bad Diet Advice – for Decades
An op-ed article published in The New York Times of February 21, 2015 was entitled “The Government’s Bad Diet Advice.” It would have been more appropriate if the title of the article were “Harvard School of Public Health’ Bad Diet Advice – for Decades.” There was something most remarkable statement in the Times’ article. I read it with disbelief, then re-read it, and re-read it. Here is that text: “Much of the epidemiological data underpinning the government’s dietary advice comes from studies run by Harvard’s school of public health. In 2011, directors of the National Institute of Statistical Sciences analyzed many of Harvard’s most important findings and found that they could not be reproduced in clinical trials.”
Institute of Statistical Sciences analyzed many of Harvard’s most important findings and found that they could not be reproduced in clinical trials!
This, of course, does not come as a surprise to those of who have diligently documented our successes as well as failures in reversing chronic diseases with integrated nutritional, ecological, and spiritual healing approaches. In fact, no one at Harvard, to my knowledge, has ever written positively anything about the integrative model in which you do not test individual nutrients, environmental toxicants, and energy healing methods. No body at that school even understands the crucial difference between the integrative philosophy and the one-disease-one-drug model. I would welcome any challenge to my statement and would much like posting the challenges on this website prominently.
Here is some more text from the Times’s articles: “It’s no surprise that longstanding nutritional guidelines are now being challenged.”
So I ask: Was Harvard’s dietary advice for over two generations of Americans was a simple case of misdemeanors or was it a case of malignancy thinking?
Next I ask: Will Harvard’s School of Public Health eat some crow?