Well whether LAX shooter, Paul Ciancia, was on an antidepressant or not, it appears that the charge of “murder” needs to at least be downgraded to “attempted murder” for him.
No, the TSA agent has not been brought back from the dead, but a preliminary report indicates something that should not surprise anyone who flies…apparently Gerardo Hernandez did not die from the gunshot, but instead lost his life to TSA policy that kept emergency responders from entering the area to help him for 33 minutes – 28 minutes after Paul Ciancia had been taken into custody. The preliminary report strongly indicates that Mr. Hernandez apparently bled to death during that period.
Clearly the threat to society from antidepressants is not just the impulsive and delusional violence they are known to produce, but also the threat from so many brains that can no longer function as they should in order to respond as one would expect in an emergency situation. Patients have long referred to antidepressants as the “I don’t give a damn” drugs. Some mothers have discontinued the drugs because they have realized that in emergency situations they do not respond rapidly enough which could cost them the lives of their children. When I did an interview with Salt Lake City Magazine in 1992 the reporter made an interesting find – 60% of Utah State employees were currently taking antidepressants!
Who knows how high it must be now as this antidepressant plague has crossed the country and circled the world! We have recently learned that 25% of Parliament in Australia is on them and 25% of Australian physicians are on them. How many who stood by and watched this man die were on them? And the next time you call 911 what are the responders in your situation going to be under the influence of? I propose that this is as dangerous a situation, if not more so, than those antidepressant users who become hostile and aggressive going on shooting sprees.
From the original article we read:
TSA OFFICER BLED FOR 33 MINUTES IN LAX SHOOTING
LOS ANGELES — An airport security officer lay helplessly bleeding after a gunman opened fire at Los Angeles International Airport as paramedics waited 150 yards away because police had not declared the terminal safe to enter, according to two law enforcement officials.
It would be 33 minutes before Transportation Security Administration Officer Gerardo Hernandez, who was about 20 feet from an exit, would be wheeled out by police to an ambulance, said the officials, who were briefed on the investigation and spoke on condition of anonymity because the probe was still ongoing into the Nov. 1 shooting.
For all but five of those minutes, there was no threat from the suspected gunman — he had been shot and was in custody, they said.
While it’s not known when Hernandez died or if immediate medical attention could have saved his life…
The head of the TSA union on Friday said he was appalled at the news, calling the delay “absolutely unacceptable,” according to KNBC-TV. American Federation of Government Employees president J. David Cox Sr. is calling for a “serious reexamination” of TSA security policies.
Formal conclusions may take months to reach, but what’s known raises the possibility that a lack of coordination between police and fire officials prevented speedy treatment for Hernandez and other victims….click link below to continue reading…
Ann Blake Tracy, Executive Director,
International Coalition for Drug Awareness
www.drugawareness.org & http://ssristories.drugawareness.org
Author: *”Prozac: Panacea or Pandora? – Our Serotonin Nightmare – The Complete Truth of the Full Impact of Antidepressants Upon Us & Our World” & Withdrawal CD “Help! I Can’t Get Off My Antidepressant!”