No licence, no qualifications, no conscience, Dr Death and Swiss suicide clinic under investigation

One of the problems we have to resolve with our society is that there are too many parasites making money hand-over-fist from misery and death. 

So we wind up with an awful lot of misery and death.

The fundamental natural principle at work is that if you reward criminality and penalise the non-criminal, you will get criminality. And the more you reward it, the more of it you will get.

So we wind up with scandalous situations like the one described below: a psychiatrist struck off the medical register when his misconduct resulted in patient death, winds up still practising and making a buck from advising a Swiss suicide clinic!

You couldn't make this stuff up.

The following expose comes from my friends at the watchdog Citizens Commission on Human Rights (CCHR) for the UK. CCHR has been investigating and exposing psychiatric malpractice and absues since 1969.


Struck-off psychiatrist signs death warrants

Hands up if you thought being struck-off meant dodgy doctors were put out of action and prevented from doing further harm.

A perfectly reasonable assumption, but it would appear you’d be wrong.

It’s not even as if it’s easy to get struck off, especially in the field of psychiatry where almost any kind of bizarre behaviour and endangerment of patients is par for the course.

Psychiatrist Colin Brewer lost his right to practice in 2003, but he’s doing nicely, thank you, advising controversial Swiss suicide clinic Dignitas on potential customers.

Before he was discredited and thrown out of the profession, Brewer had founded, and presided over, the Stapleford addiction clinic in London, where he and his fellow psychiatrists administered cocktails of drugs, often to the rich and famous, with the stated aim of resolving their existing addictions.

Many of his clients had previously attended the clinic of a Harley Street psychiatrist, herself the subject of a series of prosecutions for irresponsible subscribing. When she was put out of action, her posh addicts were referred to Brewer by no less a body than the Home Office.

On the grounds that frequent visits compromised their daily lives, patients were often sent home with multiples of such prescriptions to medicate themselves.

Inevitably this would lead both to drugs ending up in the ‘wrong’ hands and the perils of unsupervised medication.

In August 2001, 29-year-old Grant Smith was sent home with a supply of 14 different drugs, including date-rape favourite, Rohypnol, Temazepam and Heminevrin. It was not made clear to Smith that the Heminevrin was a substitute for the Rohypnol, rather than additional, so he took both and asphyxiated.

Smith’s parents brought an action against Brewer, and he was found guilty of 14 charges of professional misconduct.

In the language of the medical fraternity, Brewer’s name was ‘erased from the Medical Register’, but that doesn’t seem to have stopped him from trading on his previous status.

Far from hiding his murky past from new clients, he boasts that he is no longer hamstrung by their rules and regulations. ‘No one can tell me what to do,’ he told an undercover reporter from the Daily Mail.

So, as a completely unregulated maverick, he is free to continue a lucrative practice from his luxury Thames-side townhouse, making a profit on the side by signing people up for the last service of all.

As we’ve been reporting for decades, criminality and psychiatry often go hand in hand.

On the basis of Brewer’s case, it seems that even when individual psychiatrists are unmasked and ‘erased’ from the books, they can still go on earning a living, making decisions about who lives and who dies.

Hardly any of the people selected by Brewer would have died from natural causes. Most were not suffering from debilitating or ‘terminal diseases’. His choices were as arbitrary as his ‘treatments’ for addiction.

No wonder Dignitas itself is under investigation if it depends on the unqualified and the unlicensed to give it a licence to kill.