The Death of Medicine

Most historians trace the roots of modern medicine to the Flexner Report of 1910, a study of medical education in America. This report exposed the chaos and incongruity of medical practice at the time, leading to an eventual strict standardization of medical practice in the United States.

Along with those changes, millions of dollars were invested into public relations projects to elevate the status of medical practitioners, ranging from charity planning to television programs to government partnerships and general educational indoctrination.

These efforts were extremely far reaching and successful, and painted a picture of medical professionals being firmly scientific in their thinking, putting patient welfare far ahead of any other considerations, and exercising the finest forms of intellectual honesty and rational thinking. This inspired untold numbers of young men and women to enter the medical profession.

Unfortunately, as time goes on and those leaders with their original idealistic insights are replaced by others with less insight and different motivations (as inevitably happens in all areas of life), the picture changes.

As a result, this former altruistic concept of medical practice is now dead.

Dan Stock Interview

The Epoch Times interviewed Dr. Dan Stock to gain his insights into the current state of medical practice. Although I myself am a retired health care practitioner, his revelations of the current state of medical practice in the United States are truly eye-opening (and alarming), even to me.

Some highlights:

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See also:

A Brief History of Modern Medicine

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Updated: December 24, 2021