Wednesday, April 18, 2018

Trafficking Tiny Human Banking Models: Michigan Neonatal Biobank & Its Trust Fund

Image result for baby and piggy bank
Michigan Department of Health & Human Services
has a Baby Bio Bank
I came across an interesting article that I almost dismissed as a disinformation hit piece that I thought was being spread around as what is called fake news to discredit the organ harvesting stories about to break into the main stream news, but I quickly took pause just because I saw it was a Michigan cases.

So, I pulled the complaint from the Michigan Eastern District Court, my favorite court.

The case is about a group of parents who are suing Michigan for drawing and storing newborn blood and storing it the Michigan Neonatal Biobank of the Michigan Department of Health and Human Services.

For just a moment, I thought once more that this may be a counter conspiracy theory to throw shade to the Planned Parenthood allegations of selling fetal tissue and other sorts of unverified urban legends.

I believe Planned Parenthood is a money laundering operation for the DNC.

Then I realized that I was looking at another one of those human asset databases I have been talking about for the longest.

What was even more sensational is that it looks like it is one of those "authorities".

So I looked up the President, Edward Goldman of this Michigan Neonatal Biobank, where he just so happens he is an attorney out of University of Michigan School of Law teaching Reproductive Justice now at Wayne State University.

Reproductive Justice is just a fancy was of saying "Trafficking Tiny Humans".

The Michigan Neonatal Biobank also has a Trust Fund called the Michigan BioTrust for Health which is federally funded.

This Michigan Neonatal Biobank is warehoused in Wayne State University, the number one university in the world in perinatal research.

I remember when the day Allen Gilmore went to D.C. to discuss the perinatal grant because I called my Sweetie to tell Allen to get my file from his secretary and make them give me my degrees they stole.

To this day, I still have my questions about the congressional machinations of the grant and I will leave it right here, for now.

The Michigan Neonatal Biobank sells newborn blood samples all over the world to researchers.

Then I realized what I had found, the emerging industry of selling tiny humans, as intellectual property, used as collateral to fund its trust fund, because it is in a bank, a biobank.

So, now, we have land banks, sperm banks, egg banks, and now biobanks, and all of them are unregulated, used in the biomedical research, meaning, they are probably conducting biomedical research on the population of Detroit, which is why the city is number one in the nation in infant mortality, but at this point I can only speculate on things I have heard floating around in the streets.

Back to the lawsuit.

The State of Michigan does possess the powers to draw and deposit the blood of a newborn into its biobank because of this thing called parental rights, which no one wants to understand.

The biological parent at birth does not possess the right to make decisions on behalf of the infant as the State has not certified the birth.

Notice I did not speak upon registration of the birth.

The Hospital will register the birth with the county, which means, until the State grants the gift of custodianship and guardianship, the state is the original legal parent and the child is property of the state.

I could go deeper into this, but I already did in my book and in multiple posts.

Quintessentially, the State will prevail in its Motion to Dismiss in part, because the parents should be successful arguing that the State cannot establish a chain of command of the blood sample because the repository is privatized.

We all know the issues with privatization in Michigan with the Emergency Manager Law, with boundless "authorities", to do what it wants as long as it makes money, and they answer to no one.

I wonder if we can get an audit on that Michigan BioTrust for Health, because it looks oddly like the Michigan Children's Trust Fund.

I do not have a problem with advances in technology or biomedical research in personal medicine, I just have an issue when they use the babies of "The Poors" (always said with clinched teeth) to "maximize revenues" particularly if Social Impact Bonds are associated with it and other nefarious ideas of servitude, for the glory of human research.

Is this newborn blood tagging a form of biometric tracking, genetic mutation research or what I like to call designer baby research?

Is this part of the "culling" of targeted populations or the generation of organs?

If they trafficking tiny human genetics to foreign nationals, who are they and what are they doing with the HUMINT?

Oh my, I can do a full out treatise on this.

I could continue, but I would rather everyone to just read the information provided, below.

Lawsuit Alleges Michigan Illegally Obtains Newborns' Blood

HEMLOCK, Mich. (AP) — A group of Michigan parents have filed a lawsuit alleging that the state didn't obtain proper consent to draw or store their newborns' blood for medical research.

Philip Ellison filed the federal lawsuit on behalf of the parents, saying Michigan's practice of drawing infant blood is unconstitutional, reported . The lawsuit also alleges that there aren't protections in place to stop police or others from accessing information that can be derived from the stored blood samples.

"Essentially, the state has stolen consent from parents," said Ellison, an attorney based in Saginaw County.

The lawsuit isn't trying to stop newborn testing, but aims to better inform and return parents' right to decide, he said.

The blood of more than five million people is being stored, according to the Michigan Department of Health and Human Services.

The state started drawing newborn blood to test babies for ailments in the 1960s, the department said. The initial list started with six maladies and has grown to more than 50 conditions today. Michigan began storing the blood samples in the mid-1980s.

Lawmakers amended the state's Public Health Code in 2000 to allow the use of newborn screening blood spots in health research. The BioTrust program was later formed with an advisory board to oversee the stored blood and its use in research.

People born between 1987 and 2010 can opt out of blood research and storage by contacting the state, according to the department. For children born after May 2010, parents can opt out by declining to sign over consent. Blood spots will be stored unless a parent asks the state to destroy them.

Lynnette Wiegand is a mother of four and a plaintiff in the case. She assumed that her children's blood would be discarded after testing.

Michigan's consent form should separate and clearly specify consent for blood to be drawn, for use in medical research and for storage, she said.

Lawsuits challenging blood storage practices in other states have led to the destruction of millions of blood samples.

"It really goes counter to what other parents might want and the importance of them having a say in the process to eliminate samples from the bio bank," said Natasha Bonhomme, who works for the nonprofit Genetic Alliance.

Newborn screening occurs without consent as part of public health in every state, she said. She believes it's critical to separate the issue of consent for drawing blood and consent for storing or testing the blood.

She said the lawsuit could indicate that Michigan needs to do a better job at informing people about their processes.

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