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TS Radio Network: Whistleblower’s! VA retaliation and intimidation!

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Chauncey Robinson:  Gulf War Veteran having to fight all these years to gain his benefits.

Retaliation, intimidation and unwarranted surveillance best describe what Chauncey Robinson has endured for 28 years.  Claiming they lost his records and medical files, when in fact they shredded them, the Veterans Administration has continued to stall out and deny his claims.  “Veterans are disenfranchised, disowned, neglected and abused; they’re treated like peasants by their own government,” the Desert Storm veteran said. “We love our country but does our country love us?”

” though many of those problems were due to “widespread mismanagement,” negligent VA employees and executives were rarely fired and some received bonuses.”

Chauncey Robinson, who served in the Army in 1992, is one of many veterans who have been scrambling to have their claims files reviewed after the problems surfaced in the New York office. He has been trying to track down his file for years after his claims were lost. Robinson – receiving disability compensation since 1995 for post-traumatic stress disorder – said he is not receiving money he is owed for service-related hypertension because the VA cannot find his personnel and medical files. He said transferring the VA administrators was insufficient punishment.

 

When an entity like the VA mis-diagnoses (and therefore mis-treats) an illness, that entity will surely be unable to prevent the illness as well

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Submitted by: Dr. Gary Kohls, MD

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The VA (not to mention virtually every other psychiatric clinic in America) ignores the fact that American military veterans (just like most of America’s chronically-ill infants and children) are 1) seriously over-vaccinated with a multitude of neurotoxic vaccines that contain, among many other toxic substances, mercury, aluminum and live viruses.

Because any neurotoxic drug or neurotoxic vaccine ingredient WILL INVARIABLY cause neuropathological disorders which commonly manifest as mental health issues, most psychiatric clinics will mis-treat the brain-injured or brain-toxic patient with cocktails of seriously neurotoxic, addictive and/or dependency-inducing psych drugs that can cause both serious withdrawal symptoms as well as toxic effects). None of those psych drug (or vaccine) cocktails have been proven to be either safe long-term or even effective.

Treating a sickness (that has been totally mis-diagnosed) with an erroneous treatment regimen (that is highly likely to be toxic) is a recipe for disaster. The is likely to be worse than the original disease.

And, because those treatment toxicities are iatrogenic (doctor-, drug- or vaccine-caused) the VA (and virtually every psychiatric or medical clinic in America) prefers to blindly continue to rely on neurotoxic psychiatric drugs that are known to actually increase suicidality and depression rather than relieve those realities.

V.A. Officials, and the Nation, Battle an Unrelenting Tide of Veteran Suicides

By Jennifer SteinhauerApril 14, 2019

https://www.nytimes.com/2019/04/14/us/politics/veterans-suicide.html

WASHINGTON — Three veterans killed themselves last week on Department of Veterans Affairs health care properties, barely a month after President Trump announced an aggressive task force to address the unremitting problem of veteran suicide.

Mr. Trump’s executive order was a tacit acknowledgment of what the deaths rendered obvious: The department has not made a dent in stemming the approximately 20 suicide deaths every day among veterans, about one and a half times more often than those who have not served in the military, according to the most recent statistics available from the department.

A 2015 measure that required officials to provide annual reviews of mental health care and suicide prevention programs has found that veterans often receive good mental health care at many Department of Veterans Affairs centers — but that has not decreased suicide rates. A relatively new program, known as the Mayor’s Challenge, that helps city and state governments reach more veterans through more public health programs via Veterans Affairs partnerships has shown some promise, but no data exists yet demonstrating suicide reductions.

While the V.A. has been the public face of the issue, veterans are in many ways an amplification of the same factors that drive suicide in the broader American population: a fragmented health care system, a shortage of mental health resources, especially in rural areas, a lack of funding for suicide research and easy access to guns. All of these contribute to the drastically increased suicide rate among all Americans, which rose 33 percent from 1999 to 2017. More

America’s Veterans

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Tell Congress to Protect Our Troops from Negligent Medical Care – Amend the Feres Doctrine

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Source:  change.org

Petition to Congress to Amend the Federal Tort Claims Act:

To the Honorable Members of the United States House of Representatives and the United States Senate:

We the undersigned join together in respectfully urging you to enact legislation that will amend the Federal Tort Claims Act (FTCA) (28 U.S.C. Chapter 171) to allow our members of our military to have a right to pursue a medical malpractice claim, just like any other American has the right to pursue a claim for medical malpractice. 

The Feres Doctrine is an antiquated exception to the FTCA that arose from a 1950’s Supreme Court decision that bars claims for “injuries arising out of or [occur] in the course of activit[ies] incident to service”. Feres v. United States (1950) 340 U.S. 135. This draconian law prohibits service members and their families from bringing a medical malpractice claim or wrongful death claim against a military hospital responsible for the injury or ultimate death of the service member. 

The main issue that we would like Congress to address with the Feres Doctrine is that the Court’s interpretation has broadened the scope of the exception currently codified in the FTCA to encompass injuries that occur from noncombatant activities in a time of peace. The Feres Doctrine ignores the plain language of the FTCA and has led to unfair, absurd, and inconsistent results that treat service members differently than the rest of us. Most commonly, the Feres Doctrine has been used as an unfair defense that military medical personnel hide behind when such personnel fail to provide the basic care that would save a person’s life just because they are on active duty. 

Sgt. First Class (SFC) Richard Stayskal’s story is a perfect example of the inequality that our service members and their families encounter due to the Feres Doctrine. We believe that a result of Fort Bragg Womack Army Medical Center’s failure to notify SFC Stayskal and remove the tumor that was noted on a CT scan taken in January 2017, a 36-year old U.S. Army Special Forces Green Beret now has stage four metastatic cancer and will leave a wife and two young daughters without a father.

Four months after his January 2017 CT scan, SFC Stayskal was rushed to Womack’s Medical Center after exhibiting severe respiratory issues, including coughing up blood. There, the military’s doctors conducted a retrospective review of his January CT scan and noted an abnormality/mass that needed attention and advised that a biopsy be taken. Instead of informing SFC Stayskal and his wife of this or expediting a pulmonary follow-up appointment, Womack discharged SFC Stayskal telling him he had pneumonia. After being told that he would have to wait at least one month to see a pulmonologist on base, SFC Stayskal was finally approved to see a civilian doctor in June 2017 and had a new CT scan taken. It was at that time that he and his family finally found out what was wrong. We believe the failure of the military’s doctor’s gross failure to detect and treat SFC Stayskal’s cancer when they took his first CT scan in January 2017 is the mistake that allowed the aggressive tumor to double in size and metastasize. And now SFC Stayskal and his family have no recourse due to the Feres Doctrine.

This is a very important issue, especially to the military and Veteran communities. We need Congressional intervention to change this unfair doctrine that has stripped hundreds of service members and their families of the same rights that all other citizens of our Country have when it comes to medical malpractice.

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