May 31, 2018 7-9PM ET
Thursday on The Robert Scott Bell Show:
Sacred Fire of Liberty!
It’s that time of the week where we get to explore the political healing that this country needs so desperately! Jonathan Emord is here to help us dissect the latest political news that’s fit to print:
Full Replay: President Trump Signs “Right To Try” Act Legalizing Experimental Drugs President Trump signs into law the ‘Right to Try’ Act, which gives terminally ill people the ability to seek drugs that have cleared preliminary testing but still haven’t been approved by the Food and Drug Administration.Trump and Vice President Mike Pence have strongly supported the measure, which originated from the libertarian-leaning ‘Goldwater Institute.’
Trump: North Korean delegates are coming to Washington to deliver a letter from Kim Jong Un North Korean officials will deliver a letter from Kim Jong Un to President Donald Trump on Friday in Washington, according to Secretary of State Mike Pompeo, the latest sign that a canceled summit between the two leaders could be back on. Pompeo, who has been meeting with a delegation from the communist dictatorship, acknowledged roadblocks in the ongoing negotiations and said that there was still a great deal of work to do. But he also expressed optimism about working toward the meeting. Trump had said earlier Thursday that North Korean delegates wanted to deliver the letter, the latest sign that a summit between the two leaders may indeed happen after all. The president, speaking to reporters before he departed to attend fundraisers in Texas, said he believes the delegates will be coming to Washington on Friday. He also expressed hope that the meeting would still take place as planned. “We’ll see what happens,” he said.
Exclusive: Trump – nuclear deal may take more than one meeting with North Korea’s Kim U.S. President Donald Trump said on Thursday it may take more than one meeting with North Korean leader Kim Jong Un to seal a denuclearization deal and that he would like Pyongyang to dismantle its nuclear weapons program as quickly as possible under any agreement. Trump, in a brief interview with Reuters aboard Air Force One as he flew to Texas for Republican fund raising events, said he was still hoping for a summit with Kim on June 12 in Singapore. The president emphasized that it may take more than one meeting to reach an agreement. “I’d like to see it done in one meeting. But oftentimes that’s not the way deals work,” Trump said.
Trump says he will pardon conservative firebrand Dinesh D’Souza Saying he was treated “very unfairly,” President Donald Trump announced Thursday that he will pardon conservative author and filmmaker Dinesh D’Souza, who pleaded guilty four years ago to violating US campaign finance laws. “Will be giving a Full Pardon to Dinesh D’Souza today,” Trump tweeted. “He was treated very unfairly by our government!” D’Souza, 57, a caustic critic of former president Barack Obama and Hillary Clinton, was fined $30,000 and sentenced in September 2014 to five years of probation for making illegal campaign contributions. The Republican pundit and provocateur pleaded guilty to attempting to donate $20,000 to a Senate campaign through straw donors by offering to reimburse associates who sent in the money.
Hour 2 – Big Pharma Has A Cure For Parkinson’s! Not Really
Drugs that suppress immune system may protect against Parkinson’s People who take drugs that suppress the immune system are less likely to develop Parkinson’s disease, according to a study from Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis. The findings, published May 31 in Annals of Clinical and Translational Neurology, suggest that a person’s own immune system helps nudge him or her down the path toward Parkinson’s. Restraining the immune system with drugs potentially could prevent the neurological disorder, which is characterized by tremors, slow movements, stiffness and difficulty walking. “The idea that a person’s immune system could be contributing to neurologic damage has been suggested for quite some time,” said Brad Racette, MD, the Robert Allan Finke Professor of Neurology and the study’s senior author. “We’ve found that taking certain classes of immunosuppressant drugs reduces the risk of developing Parkinson’s. One group of drugs in particular looks really promising and warrants further investigation to determine whether it can slow disease progression.”
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Gut Check Update!
Perception that antibiotics are harmless is widespread A new study of decision-making about the use of antibiotics in medicine has found that the mistaken belief that antibiotics are harmless is widespread, especially among patients. Clinicians and patients alike are influenced by the general notion of “why not take a risk” (“WNTAR”), a belief that there is potential benefit and very little risk in taking antibiotics, when in reality there are specific downsides, both for individuals and for society as a whole. The team of researchers from George Washington University, Center for Disease Dynamics, Economics & Policy (CDDEP), University of California-Davis, Cornell University, and Johns Hopkins University surveyed 149 clinicians and 225 patients from two large urban academic hospitals and 519 online non-patient subjects to determine whether providers share patients’ rationales for antibiotic use. They discovered that when comparing the status quo of remaining sick to the potential benefits of antibiotic use, patients are more likely to expect antibiotics, leading clinicians to prescribe them more despite having a greater knowledge of the drugs and their side effects. The research was published May 30, 2018 in the journal Medical Decision Making.
Triclosan could be really harmful to your gut, and it’s probably in your toothpaste Triclosan, an antimicrobial agent found in toys, toothpaste, cosmetics and more than 2,000 other consumer products, has been found to wreak havoc on the guts of mice whose blood concentrations of the compound are roughly equivalent to a typical level for humans. One group of mice who were fed a diet laced with triclosan for three weeks ended up with low-grade inflammation of the colon and saw their garden of gut microbes become notably depleted. When researchers chemically induced inflammatory bowel disease in another group of mice, those exposed to real-world levels of triclosan suffered increased damage to the colon and more severe symptoms of colitis than did mice who weren’t fed the chemical. Finally, in mice made to develop colon cancer, those exposed to triclosan at normal human levels developed more and larger tumors, fueled by the activation of genes known to drive the cancer’s growth. In addition, these mice were slightly more likely to die of colon cancer than their counterparts whose diets and environments were triclosan-free. However, the difference was too small for scientists to say it was more than a statistical fluke.
Amazing What A Little Bit Of Nature Can Do..
Want A Free Ticket To The Treating Cancer With Cannabis Symposium?
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Remember Friends, The Power to Heal is Yours!
More upcoming RSB events:
- Treating Cancer with Cannabis Detroit, MI June 3, 2018
- US Health Freedom Congress June 10-12, 2018
- RSB Hemp/CBD Lecture at The Health Basket June 22, 2018 at 2PM EDT, RSVP: (352)735-1166
- Cancer Prevention Convention Sun Aug 19, 2018
- The Trinity Conference, September 22-23, 2018, Schaumberg, Illinois!
Stay tuned as the calendar is updated for more exciting events and opportunities to meet RSB!