1. Your average car would cost $4.5 million, representing
a 30,000% markup over cost, which is typical for prescription
drugs. Automakers would justify this price by saying they needed
the money to fund research and development, but in reality, most
of their research would be funded by taxpayer dollars through
government grants and university research centers.
2. That exact same car could be purchased in Mexico or Canada
for under $5,000.
3. Automakers would lobby Congress to outlaw or regulate alternative
forms of transportation such as bicycles and airplanes, forcing
Americans to rely exclusively on cars. Explanation: the
industry works hard to discredit alternative medicine, herbs
and nutritional supplements, hoping to force consumers to rely
on drugs alone.
4. Cars with no safety systems (no seatbelts, no airbags,
no crumple zones) would be declared perfectly safe by federal
regulators. Car companies, rather than address this lack of
safety features, would focus on publicizing the dangers of riding
bicycles. Explanation: the FDA
currently approves deadly drugs as "safe." Meanwhile, drug companies
ignore the dangers of their own drugs and, instead, try to get
people to believe that herbs or vitamins are dangerous.
5. The manufacturers of those cars with no safety systems
would grow tired of being sued by customers who were injured
in their cars, and they would lobby Congress to pass "legal
reform" that would immunize all car companies against class
action lawsuits. Explanation: drug
companies are currently trying to get Congress to pass laws
that would make it illegal for consumers to sue for damages.
This would shield them from the financial consequences of their
dangerous products that kill hundreds of thousands each year.
6. All auto imports would be banned, forcing consumers to
buy only U.S. manufactured cars. And if you bought a Toyota
and drove it to the U.S., you might be arrested or searched.
Explanation: the FDA
works hard to maintain a U.S. monopoly on all prescription drug
sales. The agency once famously conducted a "drug raid" search
of a bus load of senior citizens returning from Canada who had
purchased nothing more than prescription medications.
7. Car companies would heavily publicize the release of new
car models each year, but in reality, the new models would essentially
be "me-too" cars with no real improvements over those made in
the 1970's. Explanation: most prescription
drugs, even though they are touted as "breakthrough" drugs,
are little more than me-too drugs that do nothing different
than older, off-patent drugs.
8. Car crash dummy tests that produced fatalities and other
disturbing data would be censored by the auto industry, never
to see the light of day. Any safety scientist who produced such
results would be blackballed from ever conducting crash tests
again. Explanation: drug
companies routinely bury clinical study results that show
the dangers of their drugs. They specifically design studies
in a way that exaggerates benefits and minimizes risks. Researchers
who don't "play ball" and help distort these drug trial results
are blackballed and will never find work in the industry again.
9. Car dealers would be visited by hoards of automobile sales
reps promising bribes, first-class vacations, free food and
free cars as long as those car dealers would push the right
products onto consumers. Explanation: drug
companies spend billions each year on handouts to physicians,
including outright bribes, fully-paid vacations to exotic resorts
(disguised as "Continuing Medical Education" programs), free
samples, and a never-ending supply of free lunches and other
10. Driver's education programs would be cancelled nationwide.
Instead of teaching people how to avoid accidents or repair
damaged cars, automakers would encourage people to keep buying
new cars. Explanation: organized medicine doesn't teach
healthy safety or disease
prevention. Instead, the entire system is designed around
waiting for people to get sick, then treating them with expensive
drugs, surgeries and other medical procedures. The system actually
encourages chronic illness by neglecting to teach prevention.
11. Companies would make up new reasons why you need more
automobiles, hoping to convince you to buy a dozen or more.
They might say you need one car to make you feel happy, another
for basic transportation, a third to match the color of your
house, and so on. Explanation: drug
companies frequently invent new, fictitious diseases, and
then try to sell you drugs to treat those made-up afflictions.
Examples include ADHD,
FSD (female sexual dysfunction), General Anxiety Disorder, and
other made-up diseases that have no purpose other than selling
drugs. Essentially, Big
Pharma wants to define everyone as diseased in some way,
and then convince people they need a lifetime of prescription
drugs to "manage" those diseases. From the moment you're born,
the drug companies say, you're already diseased.
12. Car advertising would show happy, healthy people driving
down country highways with the wind blowing through their hair.
But once you get the car, you find out it breaks all the time,
it doesn't perform as promised, and after a couple of years,
it won't even start anymore. Explanation: prescription drugs
are advertised with images of happy, healthy, youthful, energetic
people. But the reality is that once you start taking prescription
drugs, the health of your entire body and nervous system
(brain included) starts to go downhill. People who take lots
of prescription drugs are nearly always extremely unhealthy,
with obvious disease physiology and muddled cognitive
13. Cars would be hyped to buyers with fancy, full-color brochures
touting all the benefits of the vehicle. But federally-mandated
warnings about car safety problems would be printed in 6-point
type on a tiny label hidden under the driver's seat. Explanation:
drug companies are required by the FDA
to print safety warnings on certain product
labels and advertisements, but these warnings are almost
always presented in an impossible-to-read format and are, therefore,
routinely ignored by doctors and patients alike.
14. Driving certain cars would have unexpected side
effects. Driving one car, for example, would make you extremely
aggressive and violent... perhaps even suicidal. Driving another
car might make all your muscles hurt. And a third car might
make you feel an instant loss of sexual drive. Explanation:
prescription drugs always have unintended side
effects. Antidepressant drugs cause violent behavior and
suicides. Statin drugs can cause severe muscle pain (rhabdomyolysis)
and loss of cognitive function. They also block the production
of cholesterol, the precursor to sex hormones.
... and finally ...
15. Cars would be sold to you with high-priced features like
a sunroof, air conditioning, 6-CD changer, navigation system
and other items, but upon delivery, you would find none of the
features you paid for. The car would be completely different
from the one you thought you bought. Explanation: drugs
are sold to patients with hyped-up promises of multiple health
benefits. But once people start taking the drugs, they find
the benefits were exaggerated.
In other words, the drug they end up taking is nothing like
the drug they thought they purchased -- the drug advertised
with all the features and benefits on TV.