Are Hospitals Killing People For Money

and Following Evil Guidelines?

by Ben Armstrong January 26, 2022


Senator Ron Johnson’s committee revealed a lot of COVID-19 information. Many disturbing details about hospitals were mentioned as well. Watch the video for more.

DISCLAIMER: Views and opinions expressed on The Ben Armstrong Show are solely those of the host and do not necessarily represent those of The New American. TNA is not responsible for, and does not verify the accuracy of, any information presented.

Video Sources:
1) Dr. Gina Primetime – Dr. Gina plays testimony about the dangers of Remdesivir, yet hospitals are pushing it on people.

2) Instagram: Nicole Sirotek of American Frontline Nurses



Top doctor's chilling claim: The NHS kills off 130,000 elderly patients every year

  • Professor says doctors use 'death pathway' to euthenasia of the elderly
  • Around 29 per cent of patients that die in hospital are on controversial 'care pathway'
  • Pensioner admitted to hospital given treatment by doctor on weekend shift

By Steve Doughty for the Daily Mail

Published: 00:08 GMT, 20 June 2012 | Updated: 13:07 GMT, 26 October 2012

NHS doctors are prematurely ending the lives of thousands of elderly hospital patients because they are difficult to manage or to free up beds, a senior consultant claimed yesterday.

Professor Patrick Pullicino said doctors had turned the use of a controversial ‘death pathway’ into the equivalent of euthanasia of the elderly.

He claimed there was often a lack of clear evidence for initiating the Liverpool Care Pathway, a method of looking after terminally ill patients that is used in hospitals across the country.

It is designed to come into force when doctors believe it is impossible for a patient to recover and death is imminent.

There are around 450,000 deaths in Britain each year of people who are in hospital or under NHS care. Around 29 per cent – 130,000 – are of patients who were on the LCP.

Professor Pullicino claimed that far too often elderly patients who could live longer are placed on the LCP and it had now become an ‘assisted death pathway rather than a care pathway’.

He cited ‘pressure on beds and difficulty with nursing confused or difficult-to-manage elderly patients’ as factors.

Professor Pullicino revealed he had personally intervened to take a patient off the LCP who went on to be successfully treated.

He said this showed that claims they had hours or days left are ‘palpably false’. 

In the example he revealed a 71-year-old who was admitted to hospital suffering from pneumonia and epilepsy was put on the LCP by a covering d

Professor Pullicino said he had returned to work after a weekend to find the patient unresponsive and his family upset because they had not agreed to place him on the LCP.

‘I removed the patient from the LCP despite significant resistance,’ he said.

‘His seizures came under control and four weeks later he was discharged home to his family,’ he said.

Professor Pullicino, a consultant neurologist for East Kent Hospitals and Professor of Clinical Neurosciences at the University of Kent, was speaking to the Royal Society of Medicine in London.

Distressing: The professor has claimed an approved technique of looking after the terminally ill is not being used in all hospitals

He said: ‘The lack of evidence for initiating the Liverpool Care Pathway makes it an assisted death pathway rather than a care pathway.

‘Very likely many elderly patients who could live substantially longer are being killed by the LCP.

‘Patients are frequently put on the pathway without a proper analysis of their condition.

‘Predicting death in a time frame of three to four days, or even at any other specific time, is not possible scientifically.

This determination in the LCP leads to a self-fulfilling prophecy. The personal views of the physician or other medical team members of perceived quality of life or low likelihood of a good outcome are probably central in putting a patient on the LCP.’

He added: ‘If we accept the Liverpool Care Pathway we accept that euthanasia is part of the standard way of dying as it is now associated with 29 per cent of NHS deaths.’

The LCP was developed in the North West during the 1990s and recommended to hospitals by the National Institute for Health and Clinical Excellence in 2004.

Medical criticisms of the Liverpool Care Pathway were voiced nearly three years ago.

Experts including Peter Millard, emeritus professor of geriatrics at the University of London, and Dr Peter Hargreaves, palliative care consultant at St Luke’s cancer centre in Guildford, Surrey, warned of ‘backdoor euthanasia’ and the risk that economic factors were being brought into the treatment of vulnerable patients.

In the example of the 71-year-old, Professor Pullicino revealed he had given the patient another 14 months of life by demanding the man be removed from the LCP.

Professor Pullicino said the patient was an Italian who spoke poor English, but was living with a ‘supportive wife and daughter’. He had a history of cerebral haemorrhage and subsequent seizures.

Professor Pullicino said: ‘I found him deeply unresponsive on a Monday morning and was told he had been put on the LCP. He was on morphine via a syringe driver.’ He added: ‘I removed the patient from the LCP despite significant resistance.’

The patient’s extra 14 months of life came at considerable cost to the NHS and the taxpayer, Professor Pullicino indicated.

He said he needed extensive support with wheelchair, ramps and nursing.

After 14 months the patient was admitted to a different hospital with pneumonia and put on the LCP. The man died five hours later.

A Department of Health spokesman said: ‘The Liverpool Care Pathway is not euthanasia and we do not recognise these figures. The pathway is recommended by NICE and has overwhelming support from clinicians – at home and abroad – including the Royal College of Physicians.

‘A patient’s condition is monitored at least every four hours and, if a patient improves, they are taken off the Liverpool Care Pathway and given whatever treatments best suit their new needs.’doctor on a weekend shift.



Coronavirus US: Nurse claims NYC is ‘killing’ patients with ventilators

Patients with COVID-19 at hospitals in New York City are hooked up to ventilators and “left to rot and die”, according to a nurse working on the frontline.

May 7, 2020 - 10:41AM

A nurse working on the frontline in New York City says medical staff are killing patients by putting them on ventilators, describing the situation as a "nightmare" and "horror movie" she doesn't want to be a part of.

A woman, identified only as Sara NP, said she was a nurse practitioner not on the front lines but was addressing the issue on behalf of her friend in New York City who is working there.

"For her safety she cannot come out and say these things so I am her voice," she said in the video, posted to Facebook, that she wanted to go "viral". "I'm not going to name names of people or hospitals for the safety of those involved but this is her account."

Sara said her nurse friend had "used the word 'murder'" to describe the approach being taken by medical staff at some of the hospitals in NYC. "People are sick but they don’t have to stay sick. They are killing them, they are not helping them," she said. "Coming from a nurse who went to New York City expecting to help. Patients are left to rot and die – her words. She has never seen so much neglect. No one cares. "They are cold and they don't care anymore. It's the blind leading the blind."  The nurse, according to Sara, said patients requiring more than six litres of nasal cannula – oxygen delivered through a tube in the nose – are intubated and either ventilated or given a tracheotomy. She said other options, such as a CPAP or BiPAP, are bypassed for a “closed system” – the ventilator.

A ventilator control panel. Picture; Jack Guez/AFP

"The patients don't know any better. They don't have family with them ... so they are scared and they give consent,” Sara said. She said the high pressure of the ventilators causes barotrauma or damage to the lungs. Her friend described the situation as a "nightmare".  "It's out of a horror movie and I don't want to be a part of this," Sara recalled her saying.
"Sometimes they're not even resuscitating people." Sara also noted Dr Cameron Kyle-Sidell, a Brooklyn emergency medicine physician, had warned that critically ill coronavirus patients were being inadvertently harmed by the breathing machines used to keep them alive. "We are putting breathing tubes in people and putting them on ventilators and dialling up the pressure to open their lungs," Dr Kyle-Sidell said in a YouTube video on April 1.  "I have talked to doctors all around the country and it is becoming increasingly clear that the pressure we are providing may be hurting their lungs.  "That it is highly likely that the high pressures we are using are damaging the lungs of the patients we are putting the breathing tubes in."  Later that week, he told WebMD's Medscape he "had to step down" from his position in the intensive care unit and return to the ER due to an "impasse" on protocols.

A ventilator in use for a COVID-19 patient. Picture: John Moore/Getty Images/AFP

According to a tally by Johns Hopkins University, more than 58,000 people have died from COVID-19 in the US including more than 17,600 in New York City alone.  At 7pm every day, people take to their windows and balconies to clap and cheer for frontline health workers. "We have nurses being celebrated as heroes who are killing people, they're not heroes, and they're being brainwashed to think they're doing something great because they're brave enough to go to work,” Sara said.

“But what are you doing at work? You're certainly not saving people ... you're not even going into patients rooms. “You're a coward. You're contributing to the problem. "I know I'm going to get hate mail for this and that's fine because people are dying who don't have to die."