An excerpt from THE CHRONIC FATIGUE SYNDROME EPIDEMIC COVER-UP

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Thursday, March 08, 2018

Why "CFS" should be called "CCFS"

There is no getting away from the name "Chronic Fatigue Syndrome." It's time though for a slight course correction. It's time to change "Chronic Fatigue Syndrome" to "Communicable Chronic Fatigue Syndrome." No matter how many similarities Chronic Fatigue Syndrome has to so-called "myalgic encephalomyelitis" or even AIDS, the name "Chronic Fatigue Syndrome" is here to stay. But one way of using the name for political advantage is to sharpen the message. If everyone starts referring to the illness as Communicable Chronic Fatigue Syndrome (CCFS) it will clarify to the world that this is an epidemic and anyone can contract it.

Try it on friends and families. See if they pay closer attention to the issue if you refer to it as Communicable Chronic Fatigue Syndrome (CCFS).








The definitive history of the
Chronic Fatigue Syndrome cover-up.

As the publisher and editor-in-chief of a small newspaper in New York, Charles Ortleb was the first journalist to devote a publication to uncovering the truth about Chronic Fatigue Syndrome. He assigned Neenyah Ostrom the duty of following every twist and turn of the Chronic Fatigue Syndrome story. No newspaper in the world did more to warn the world about the virus called HHV-6 which seems to be triggering Chronic Fatigue Syndrome and many other immunological disorders.

This provocative book will end the injustice of the silent treatment Neenyah Ostrom's reporting has been getting from the media and The Chronic Fatigue Syndrome community. Ostrom blew the lid off one of the biggest medical secrets of our time: the link between the Chronic Fatigue Syndrome epidemic and AIDS.

Ostrom interviewed most of the major researchers in the field, as well as countless patients and government scientists. She uncovered so many similarities between Chronic Fatigue Syndrome and AIDS that she came to the conclusion that they are part of the same epidemic, and she argued that until their connection is admitted by top government researchers, there is little hope of making real progress in the fight against Chronic Fatigue Syndrome.

Charles Ortleb's book captures all the challenges and excitement of running a small newspaper that was publishing a brilliant journalist who essentially was the Woodward and Bernstein of the Chronic Fatigue Syndrome epidemic. In Rolling Stone, David Black said Ortleb's newspaper deserved a Pulitzer Prize.


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