Powerful prejudice works against recognizing “iatrogenocide” (iatros in the greek for doctors) is the systematic destruction of a large group of people by doctors- meaning “iatrogenic” or physician induced injury and death deriving from professional negligence (a scatomatous state of ignorance associated with a dereliction of duty) and homicidal behavior consistent with psychopathic behaviour by casual healthcare providers and those who pull their strings as a widespread malaise. Paradoxically, many doctors and politicians have learned to hide their capacity for abhorrent deeds and scandalous behavior from themselves. This is especially true in Ontario where physicians are like stoics, trained to bear evils with indifference who never succumbed to honesty and integrity. They live in a cesspool of cultured unaccountability, conspicuously reprehensible, ignoble and sordid.
Preventable medical complications and adverse events associated with questionable clinical decisions can only lead to deadly medical practices, and catastrophe, the level of iatrogenic medical negligence and stupidity that triggers catastrophic decline in a patient as a consequence of that stupidity, willful blindness or outright carelessness.
What iatrogenic really means apart from the damaging impact of medical stupidity is carelessness, unaccountability, greed, including but not limited to wanton and reckless disregard for human life. Consequences of omission (failing to do the right thing) as well as commission (doing the wrong thing) are included. Civil liability implies criminal liability. A very good case could be made that far too many doctors and hospitals in Canada willfully and unlawfully cause bodily harm to thousands of Canadians annually.
Under Canadian law a physician may be subject to criminal as well as civil liability when causing death or bodily harm to another person.
Everyone who undertakes to administer surgical or medical treatment to another person or to do any other lawful act that may endanger the life of another person is, except in cases of necessity, under a legal duty to have and use reasonable knowledge, skill and care in so doing. Everyone who undertakes to do an act is under a legal duty to do it if an omission of the act is or may be dangerous to life (Canadian Encyclopedic Digest, 1994, Ref.106).
Under section 219 of the Canadian Criminal Code, “every one is criminally negligent who in doing anything or in omitting to do anything that it is his duty to do shows wanton disregard for the lives or safety of other persons”. Medical negligence result in the sickness, disability, and death of thousands of Canadians every year. The medical establishment however, don’t seem to care about all this suffering and death. They are guilty of wanton and reckless disregard for the health of Canadians and are criminally negligent.
Under section 220 of the Canadian Criminal Code, “every person who by criminal negligence causes death to another person is guilty of an indictable offence”. There is no doubt that the criminal negligence referred to above results in the deaths of thousands of persons every year.
Under section 222 of the Canadian Criminal Code, “a person commits homicide when, directly or indirectly, by any means, he causes the death of a human being”. There is no doubt that far too many doctors and hospitals cause the deaths of thousands of human beings.
Under section 222(5) of the Canadian Criminal Code, a person commits culpable homicide when he causes the death of a human being,
(a) by means of an unlawful act,
(b) by criminal negligence,
(c) by causing that human being, by threats or fear of violence or by deception, to do anything that causes his death, or
(d) by willfully frightening that human being, in the case of a child or sick person.
The medical establishment is guilty of culpable homicide by reason of criminal negligence as explained above under Section 219. Under subsection (c) above, a case can be made that the medical establishment is guilty of culpable homicide by deception. The medical establishment have downplayed the threat of medical negligence, iatrogenic injury and death and concealed the evidence for years.
Under section 229 of the Canadian Criminal Code, Culpable homicide is murder
a) where the person who causes the death of a human being
i) means to cause his death, or
ii) means to cause him bodily harm that he knows is likely to cause his death, and is reckless whether death ensues or not;
b) where a person, meaning to cause death to a human being or meaning to cause him bodily harm that he knows is likely to cause his death, and being reckless whether death ensues or not, by accident or mistake causes death to another human being, notwithstanding that he does not mean to cause death or bodily harm to that human being; or
c) where a person, for an unlawful object, does anything that he knows or ought to know is likely to cause death, and thereby causes death to a human being, notwithstanding that he desires to effect his object without causing death or bodily harm to any human being.
The medical establishment know or ought to know that medical negligence and carelessness cause bodily harm and death. By allowing such negligence and carelessness to thrive one can only conclude that they are reckless and indifferent to the harm they do. If they did not mean to commit murder, they would not knowingly show such a wanton disregard for the health and safety of the general public. According to the Canadian Criminal Code, they are “murderers”.
Criminal negligence causing causing death, including related charges as enumerated or described hereinare are all indictable offences. Every superior court of criminal jurisdiction has jurisdiction to try any indictable offence.
The Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms guarantees the rights and freedoms set out in it, namely:
15. (1) “Every individual is equal before the law and under the law and has the right to the equal protection and equal benefit of the law without discrimination and, in particular, without discrimination based on race, national or ethnic origin, colour, religion, sex, age, or mental or physical disability.”
24. (1) “Anyone whose rights or freedoms, as guaranteed by this Charter, have been infringed or denied may apply to a court of competent jurisdiction to obtain such remedy as the court considers appropriate and just in the circumstances.”
The Constitution of Canada gives us all the right to equality and with that the “right to justice”.