Will Kevin Trudeau Run For United States Congress? How To Fix America (What Newt, Mitt, & Obama wont tell you)
Kevin Trudeau is back, and he’s back with a vengeance!
Kevin outlines the beginning steps of How To Fix America. This is the information they are not telling you. You will not hear this discussed by Newt, Mitt, Obama, Trump, or any other pundits or politicians.
If you want to know How To fix America, you must watch this video.
Our liberties and freedoms are being taken away! Trudeau divulges what is wrong with America, and what YOU can do set it back on the right track!
October 6, 2011
By: Christy Burton
Pharmaceutical industry influence over health care wanes as failure and recession concerns turn patients to what others have done in the past that worked.
She used to get debilitating menstrual cramps every month. For two days in 28, a Canadian woman (who doesn’t want to be identified) rolled around in bed in severe pain and nausea. When she was well she visited a doctor who suggested a drug store shelf staple targeted to women like her. She told the doctor she tried it and couldn’t stomach the side effects.
Why Natural Remedies Aren’t Prescribed.
The woman finally went to a Naturopath, who recommended she try the oil from the evening primrose flower as a preventative and treatment for cramps and bloating. She did. It worked. She went back to her doctor with the exciting news but he didn’t seem surprised at all.
“That’s what my wife uses,” he said to her shock and confusion.
She asked, then why didn’t he suggest that treatment to her, as the only ‘side effects’ were beneficial. Evening Primrose oil is a source of Omega fatty acids. It was a short time before he would be quitting his practice out of frustration with the politicized medical system. “I’m not permitted to do that,” was his response. Pharmaceuticals are okay to prescribe. Natural remedies are not. They don’t go through the rigorous testing process that ‘drugs’ do, and they never will, because they’re already widely marketed and there would be no payback for the multi-million dollar cost of the process. It’s in this spirit that this article is written.
What ‘They’ Use
To avoid the risk of being sued for recommending ‘unconventional’ treatments for ills, this article is written describing what others have used successfully to treat a variety of health challenges. The caveat is responsibly added: any information included in this article is not intended to be a substitute for conventional medical consultation.
It was a shock when computer genius and entrepreneur Steve Jobs died in 2011 at 56 years of age. He had been diagnosed with pancreatic cancer, treated surgically, and was believed cured and expected to live much longer than he did.
Essiac, Flor Essence, Prayer and an old Ojibwa Medicine Man
A contributor to this article says a CT scan performed on her confirmed a rapidly growing tumour on her pancreas that left her to be unable to eat, and caused her severe pain, jaundice and exhaustion. She had already met with her lawyer and called her life insurance company to alert them to her fast approaching demise when she made what might have been a last trip to the local church. There, a man sitting in front of her prayed personally and fervently for her healing. So did her chiropractor. So did others. Someone got her some Essiac and Flor Essence, both teas made from a number of North American plants used by the Ojibwa first nations for hundreds of years to cure cancer. She was able to digest that tea when nothing else would stay down, and eventually an MRI confirmed that her pancreas was back to normal. There is a rising question, could prayer and the tea have helped Steve Jobs? Patrick Swayze? The myriads of others taxing health care systems?
In his book, Natural Cures “They” Don’t Want You to Know About, (Alliance Publishing Group), Kevin Trudeau provides ample evidence that money and political influence affect the dissemination of medical information around the globe.
He reiterates many known but rarely advised insights into ways to be healed and get healthy such as adequate, good quality sleep and a nutrient rich, organic diet that doesn’t include processed foods. Nutrition is covered for about 20 minutes of the curriculum for medical doctors according to one graduate of the University of Toronto even though whatever is input directly into a system obviously would have the greatest effect. As illustrated in the documentary Super Size Me, unfortunately, people don’t want to hear that they shouldn’t have what they love and are used to. The result is unmanageable health care costs and early deaths.
There are a myriad of treatments on the market for frequent and uncontrolled urination, but some people have found that coffee drinking causes that unpleasantness for them. Some people need to avoid tea, and many have found that real, pure cranberry products help to reverse the effects and negate the need for adult diapers. Drinking cranberry juice has helped a number of people deal with recurrent bladder infections.
Cold cloths on the head and/or massages can alleviate headaches that normally would be treated with drugs that cause stomach and liver problems. Many arthritis sufferers claim to find great relief from taking natural products like pineapple and cherry extracts, boswellia and turmeric (which has many other uses). Doctors generally prescribe anti-inflammatory drugs for arthritis that result in stomach problems that have to be investigated and treated.
It’s well documented that antibiotics cause digestive problems, but those who know, replenish their intestinal flora and fauna with bacteria like acidophilis.
Hyper acidity and acid reflux, both dangerous conditions, have been successfully treated with diet change; mainly, eating alkaline causing foods.
Trudeau responds to his detractors by saying he really doesn’t stand to gain much by recommending that people excercise and eat naturally to be healthy.
“Licensed health-care practitioners who use natural remedies instead of drugs and surgery report higher success rates than medical doctors using drugs and surgery. They also report virtually no side effects compared to medical doctors who report negative side effects in virtually 100 percent of their patients” (P 288, Natural Cures).
In the wake of what seems to many to be an inevitable global recession, health care is going to have to be an individual responsibility, he says, with research and getting the word out as the key.
November 30th, 2010
By: Mitch Lipka
Just when it seemed as if infomercial king Kevin Trudeau was dealt a final knockout blow in his never-ending bout with the Federal Trade Commission, the Teflon pitchman is at it again – and he’s as cocky as ever.
Who was that guy talking smack about the FTC at 5 a.m. the other night? You guessed it.
After his latest round in court, it appeared as though TV’s insomnia-hours fixture had been banned from the airwaves. A federal appeals court allowed part of an earlier ruling to stand that severely limits Trudeau’s commercial appearances, permitting him on only previously-aired productions he doesn’t directly profit from. To air a new production, a judge said he must post a $2 million bond (the FTC asked for the bond to be set at $10 million) or be held in contempt of court.
“We’re on the air every day,” Trudeau says in an interview with Consumer Ally. “I haven’t posted a bond so I’m not airing any new shows.”
In characteristic fashion, Trudeau has found a way to remain in the spotlight. He’s not directly profiting from the books he’s currently promoting — Debt Cures and Free Money — because the rights are owned by a third party, but he’s still right there in front of the cameras pitching away in the wee hours of the morning.
To the FTC and the courts, Trudeau’s recent appearances are just one more slap in the face. The FTC has branded him a modern day snakeoil salesman who misleads consumers into buying a wide range of products that he claims can help people beat cancer, fix their finances, improve their memory… basically, fix almost anything.
It’s a cat and mouse game that has been going on for more than a decade. In 1998, the FTC and Trudeau negotiated a settlement over allegations his advertisements for “Hair Farming,” “Mega Memory System,” “Addiction Breaking System,” “Action Reading,” “Eden’s Secret,” and “Mega Reading” were deceptive. Then, in 2004, he was banned from infomercials — except for selling books — and settled his case with FTC by agreeing to pay $500,000 cash and by surrendering a “luxury vehicle” and a home in California. A few years later,Trudeau was back in the FTC’s crosshairs regarding claims he was making about his book The Weight Loss Cure ‘They’ Don’t Want You to Know About.
The agency filed a lawsuit alleging Trudeau was using deceptive tactics to sell the book. Earlier this year, U.S. District Court Judge Robert Gettleman fined Trudeau $37.6 million and banned him from infomercials for three years. If Trudeau were to air one of his traditionally long-form infomercials (the ones that resemble a talk show with only attractive women as guests) he would have to pay up. (Gettleman also found Trudeau in criminal contempt for exhorting his followers to pepper the judge with so many emails of support that they crashed his computer).
“Trudeau willfully deceived thousands of consumers by producing and publishing the deceptive infomercial at issue regarding the Weight Loss Cure book, causing tens of millions of dollars in losses to those consumers,” Gettleman wrote in his order earlier this year. “The court has no faith in the notion that Trudeau has somehow been reformed by these proceedings or anything else that has happened since the publications of the offending infomercials in 2007. Indeed, Trudeau continues to deny that he did anything wrong, contends that his deceptive information is somehow protected by the Constitution, and pretends that he did not profit from the book or the infomercials and thus should not have to pay anything to the people he deceived.”
Trudeau is appealing Gettleman’s ruling and and is contemplating elevating his fight to the U.S. Supreme Court. “We’re pretty bullish the ruling is blatantly unconstitutional,” Trudeau says.
In fact, he maintains that while the FTC claims to be acting on behalf of consumers, he has done no harm to them. Trudeau says he has made more than 500 infomercials that have generated some $3 billion in sales and has never been the target of litigation over false or misleading advertising that came from customers.
“There’s not one consumer complaint at the FTC office,” he says. “It just shows the frivolous nature of what they’re trying to do.This is not about protecting customers.”
An FTC spokeswoman said the agency would not discuss Trudeau or the pending litigation. In fact, Trudeau remains a rather sensitive subject.
While the FTC refuses to engage outside of court with Trudeau, he knows no such bounds and, in a conversation with Consumer Ally, once again skewered the federal government and the judge’s decision.
“I’m very proud of what I’m doing. I don’t think we should be restricted or intimidated by the government when you write a book that they don’t like,” Trudeau tells Consumer Ally. “It’s blatant prior restraint. The government can’t stop you from doing something legally.”
Yet, even with all of this rhetoric, Trudeau has lost a few rounds in the past (he freely acknowledges his felony convictions from cons pulled in his younger days) and the government’s pursuit has had an impact on some of his actions. Now, nearly 80% of his business interests are overseas, for example.
“I find the business environment here very restrictive,” he says.
He even claims that the government has begun harassing him. “When you start blowing the whistle on what’s going on in Washington… I said I will be attacked,” he says. “Every single time (I fly), my bags are looked through. That’s statistically impossible.”
Will Trudeau beat the odds again and regain his place on U.S. airwaves or finally wilt under the relentless pressue of the government? Stay tuned.
May 21, 2010
The Chicago Tribune
By Duaa Eldeib
Infomercial pitchman Kevin Trudeau was spared 30 days in prison when a federal appeals court Thursday overturned a ruling in which a judge held him in criminal contempt of court.
U.S. District Judge Robert Gettleman had made the ruling after Trudeau urged supporters to communicate with the judge, and the judge’s e-mail inbox was flooded with messages.
Gettleman has been presiding over a dispute between the Federal Trade Commission and Trudeau regarding Trudeau’s hair- and weight-loss treatments.
May 21, 2010
Author and infomercial pitchman Kevin Trudeau will not have to serve a 30-day jail sentence for contempt of court.
May 21, 2010
Chicago Sun Times
It’s a jail sentence they don’t want him to serve.
Infomercial king and best-selling author Kevin Trudeau, who markets his products as things “They don’t want you to know about,” won’t have to serve a 30-day contempt of court jail sentence because a federal appeals court threw the sentence out Thursday.
U.S. District Judge Robert Gettleman had ordered Trudeau to spend 30 days in jail for urging his followers to deluge Gettleman with e-mails as the judge prepared to make a key decision in a Federal Trade Commission case against Trudeau.
That shut down the judge’s BlackBerry and clogged his e-mail inbox in February. Most of the 300 e-mails were “polite and enthusiastic,” the appellate court noted, but some had “threatening overtones.”
“This was an attempt by Mr. Trudeau to harass, intimidate and influence the court,” Gettleman said at the time. But the U.S. Seventh Circuit Court of Appeals threw out the penalty and sent the case back to the judge.
May 20, 2010
by Martha Neil
A 30-day jail term for criminal contempt imposed on an infomercial pitchman after his followers flooded a federal judge’s BlackBerry and courthouse computer inbox with e-mail has been nixed by the Chicago-based 7th U.S. Court of Appeals.
Because U.S. District Judge Robert Gettleman didn’t actually see the conduct at issue, which occurred outside the courtroom, and there was no need for an immediate, emergency sanction to keep his courtroom functioning, his summary finding that Kevin Trudeau was in direct criminal contempt was inappropriate, according to the court’s opinion today.
And, because the summary disposition of the case, without an evidentiary hearing, hasn’t established a sufficient record to determine on appeal whether a criminal contempt finding was appropriate under standard procedures, the appeals court vacated not only Trudeau’s 30-day sentence but the contempt finding itself.
However, Trudeau could still be found in contempt on remand, after evidence is presented, the appeals court said. His followers sent some 300 e-mails to the judge within 36 hours, some with threatening overtones.
As the court recounts in the opinion, Trudeau was already in federal court in Chicago for a civil contempt proceeding when the e-mail issue intervened. Initially fined $40 million for violating a consent order requiring him not to misrepresent the contents of his books on television, he was awaiting a new penalty after the 7th Circuit overturned the $40 million fine.
Meanwhile, he wound up being held in criminal contempt after urging his fans to e-mail Gettleman. The resulting deluge reportedly crashed both the judge’s BlackBerry and his court computer. (Gettleman thought he had not made his e-mail address public, but Northwestern University School of Law, where he teaches as an adjunct, had included it on his faculty Web listing, the opinion notes.)
May 20, 2010
An appeals court in Chicago has ruled that an infomercial pitchman won’t have to serve a 30-day jail sentence for getting his supporters to flood a federal judge’s e-mail inbox.
The 7th Circuit Court of Appeals dismissed Kevin Trudeau’s contempt of court conviction on Thursday. It says a judge cannot find a defendant in contempt on the spot and without a hearing unless the offending action occurred in the presence of the judge.
U.S. District Judge Robert Gettleman found Trudeau in contempt after his computer and BlackBerry were jammed with e-mails from Trudeau’s supporters. Gettleman argued that a contempt ruling was appropriate because his computer was part of his court.
The judge has overseen a long-running legal battle between Trudeau and the Federal Trade Commission.