Put them into jail

I practise what I preach, I do not hestitate to rigfully expose all the bad guys I encounter

 .. Keeping Criminals in Jail!!!”
  1. You can start first by putting all the crooked politicians, crooked cops, crooked civil and public servants in Canada permanently in jail where they all belong firstly too.

  2. lailayuile, on August 28th, 2008  Said:

    Well, sir, that would certainly make for an even more overloaded system. That’s why we need more civic minded people running for office, people that are citizens and deal with this everyday. i think often that those with power are so isolated from the average joe, and they become wrapped up in their own agendas and goals, forgetting why they moved into politics in the first place.

  3. Put more of the tax payers money abusers in prison and we will have enough money next to pay for the prison, for the amount they have abused already always far exceeds what it costs to put them into prison,.

    More honest fools running for office will not change anything next..

    We elected honest Harper and he turned out to be another liar..

    Power , money, fame corrupts.. and their adultery, alcoholism is already a sure sign we have the wrong persons in public office now too.

    Here is what I know works best the exemplary public exposure and prosecution of the bad guys serves everyone’s best interest including the next person who takes office, for it really serves as a warning to him or her not to do wrong..

    instead everyone tends to cover-ups, cover it up like they falsely   still deny the sins of too many crooked cops and crooked pastors now still too..


 Yes sadly some even in the news media plays the ostrich game too but that is what is great about the net..I expose everyone to all.. now they cannot hide it anymore..      

>>Firstly, 1 Timothy contains instruction that would encourage elders (pastors) to be appointed who are not young men – promote not a novice. From what I have read although Timothy is referred to as a young man, he was probably in his late twenties or early thirties … How old was Michael when he was appointed and anointed for ministry?
 I have been contemplating about this only the last 4 decades now ever since my first encounter with a perverse pastor.. a perverse church, perverse office and engineering managers, and perverse politicians, bad cops.. and the AGE ITSELF IS NOT THE ISSUE..  
1 You know firstly Garbage in, means garbage out, if you hired a bad person, especially your bad friends now,  for the job you will get bad results.. covering it up makes matters worse as next is often the case still too everywhere.  

 I practice what I preach, I do not hesitate to rightfully expose all the bad guys I encounter anywhere, even in churches, police stations, governments too, etc., http://groups.msn.com/AFOLLOWEROFCHRIST   


No one is doing a friend a favour by lying, covering-up for him.. open rebuke is better than secret love for them too… those whom I love I chasten and rebuke too.. but there are still too many ostriches in the churches.. one church next took 5 years to see the pastor’s unacceptable sins that I saw in the first month, before they did what I would have dome immediately too.. they fired him  

 More people have died after contracting a virulent infection that has broken out in hospitals in Montréal and Calgary than were killed by SARS — yet neither public health nor hospital officials warned the public until CMAJ broke the news. The precise number of deaths and colectomies that occurred after patients contracted C. difficile during the Montréal outbreak is unknown because most hospitals CMAJ contacted would not provide statistics. “Certainly it’s much more serious than SARS,” says Dr. Bruce Brown, the director of professional services at St. Mary’s Hospital in Montréal. C. difficile is not a reportable disease, in part because nosocomial infections are viewed as being confined to hospitals and hence as not posing a risk to the public . Physicians and hospitals must report any severe or unusual outbreaks of infectious diseases, however.  “No hospital  wants to be labelled as the C. diff hospital,”   This is just more unacceptable Hopsital beuracracy  crap now too. For at the Lakeshore General Hospital on Montréal’s West Island, where an outbreak had been occurring since November 2003, doctors were seeing patients from the community who have never been hospitalized at that facility testing positive for C. difficile, said Ramona Rodrigues, the hospital’s infection control officer. 

Hang all, all  of those bad federal and provincial Ministers, hospital administrators  now rightfully too.

 (Rom 13:9 KJV)  For this, Thou shalt not commit adultery, Thou shalt not kill, Thou shalt not steal, Thou shalt not bear false witness, Thou shalt not covet; and if there be any other commandment, it is briefly comprehended in this saying, namely, Thou shalt love thy neighbour as thyself.   

 1 Cor 15:33 Do not be so deceived {and} misled! Evil companionships (communion, associations) corrupt {and} deprave good manners {and} morals {and} character.
Gal 6:7 Do not be deceived {and} deluded {and} misled; God will not allow Himself to be sneered at (scorned, disdained, or mocked by mere pretensions or professions, or by His precepts being set aside.)   For whatever a man sows, that  is (also)  what he will reap. ( he can  reap too what others have sowed now too)
2 Tim 3:13 But wicked men and imposters will go on from bad to worse, deceiving {and} leading astray others and being deceived {and} led astray themselves.

Victims of deadly C. difficile outbreak seek right to sue Quebec hospital –  MONTREAL – Victims of two outbreaks of C. difficile at a hospital near Montreal are asking the court for permission to sue the hospital for millions of dollars. A class-action lawsuit has been filed on behalf of the victims, both dead and living, as well as the Association to Defend Victims of Nosocomial Infections. Lawyer Jean-Pierre Menard is expected to announce further details during a news conference Thursday morning in Montreal. C. difficile is a common bacterial infection in hospitals but it can be especially deadly in people weakened by illness. Sixteen people died at the Honore-Mercier Hospital in St-Hyacinthe after contracting C. difficile between May and November of 2006. Quebec coroner Catherine Rudel-Tessier conducted an investigation into the deaths and found the hospital’s administration partly to blame for failing to prevent the spread of the infections.  http://ca.news.yahoo.com/s/capress/080828/national/que_c_difficile    

 Perverts define this Health problem as a superbug problem, but the real problem is really the sick people who do not wash their hands when they go to the bathroom, or before they eat, when they serve others and also the cheap hospital administrators, governments  who do a bad job of keeping hospital clean, or disinfected from,  shit, urine, etc.,..
 “The expertise exists — relatively close by — to help Ontario set up a system aimed at getting a handle on the C. difficile crisis. The  opportunistic superbug has been connected to several hundred deaths in  Ontario since 2006. Quebec, responding to a C. diff crisis of its own that started in early  2004, developed and put in place an interhospital information-sharing  strategy, along with mandatory reporting of C. diff cases and intense  scrutiny of hospitals regarding everything from reporting structures to  toilet-cleaning methods. The Quebec model has been recommended to other provinces, including Ontario.  It’s time-consuming and requires a high level of open communication, as well  as monitoring, data interpretation and problem-solving. But Quebec has  demonstrated it can be done.”
http://www.thespec.com/Opinions/article/406150   TheSpec.com – Opinions – Quebec C. diff system works    July 21, 2008  The Hamilton Spectator
But copying the Quebec program will not work that easy in Ontario still.. Quebecers historically have been people caring persons, more compassionate persons now too, regardless of the costs,  unlike the too often money hungry  persons of Ontario..

Sent: Sunday, July 06, 2008 2:39 PM To: mpremier@gov.ab.ca ; premier@gov.bc.ca ; premier@leg.gov.mb.ca ; Premier@gnb.ca ; premier@gov.nl.ca ; floyd_roland@gov.nt.ca ; premier@gov.ns.ca ; rwjghiz@gov.pe.ca ; premier@gov.sk.ca ; dennis.fentie@gov.yk.ca ; compbureau@cb-bc.gc.ca ; info@ccts-cprst.ca ; infomgs@mgs.gov.on.ca ; ccbbb@canadiancouncilbbb.ca ; pm@pm.gc.ca ; Nicholson.R@parl.gc.ca ; Day.S@parl.gc.ca ; Dion.S@parl.gc.ca ; Abbott.J@parl.gc.ca ; allenm@parl.gc.ca ; Ambrose.R@parl.gc.ca ; Anders.R@parl.gc.ca ; Baird.J@parl.gc.ca ; Bell.D@parl.gc.ca ; Bernier.M@parl.gc.ca ; Blackburn.J@parl.gc.ca ; Cannon.L@parl.gc.ca ; casson@rickcasson.com ; Chong.M@parl.gc.ca ; Clement.T@parl.gc.ca ; davebatters@shaw.ca ; Davidp@parl.gc.ca ; delmad@parl.gc.ca ; DevolB@parl.gc.ca ; Emerson.D@parl.gc.ca ; Faille.M@parl.gc.ca ; Finley.D@parl.gc.ca ; Flaherty.J@parl.gc.ca ; Fletcher.S@parl.gc.ca ; Goodale.R@parl.gc.ca ; hawnL@parl.gc.ca ; Hearn.L@parl.gc.ca ; Holland.M@parl.gc.ca ; info@dickharrismp.ca ; jaffer@parl.gc.ca ; Keeper.T@parl.gc.ca ; Kenney.J@parl.gc.ca ; Layton.J@parl.gc.ca ; Lukiwski.T@parl.gc.ca ; Lunn.G@parl.gc.ca ; Mackay.P@parl.gc.ca ; MacKenzie.D@parl.gc.ca ; martin.paul@parl.gc.ca ; mathyi@parl.gc.ca ; Mayes.C@parl.gc.ca ; Moore.J@parl.gc.ca ; Obhrai.D@parl.gc.ca ; OConnor.G@parl.gc.ca ; Oda.B@parl.gc.ca ; ottawa@larrymiller.ca ; Pallister.B@parl.gc.ca ; pepinl@sen.parl.gc.ca ; Prentice.J@parl.gc.ca ; rajotte.j@parl.gc.ca ; sgroj@parl.gc.ca ; silva.m@parl.gc.ca ; simmssc@parl.gc.ca ; Skelton.C@parl.gc.ca ; Solberg.M@parl.gc.ca ; sorenson.k@parl.gc.ca ; Toews.V@parl.gc.ca ; Verner.J@parl.gc.ca ; volpej1@parl.gc.ca ; warkentin.c@parl.gc.ca ; Yelich.L@parl.gc.ca ; zedp@parl.gc.ca ; letters@cbc.ca ; news@ctv.ca ; newsroom@herald.ca ; newsdesk@lfpress.com ; submit@theherald.canwest.com ; letters@thegazette.canwest.com ; localnews@tc.canwest.com ; sunnewstips@png.canwest.com ; city@thejournal.canwest.com ; globalnews.reg@globaltv.ca ; mmarshall@leaderpost.canwest.com ; tabtips@png.canwest.com ; sanderson@thecitizen.canwest.com ; newsroom@canadianchristianity.com ; ministre@finances.gouv.qc.ca ; ministre@justice.gouv.qc.ca ; Letters@globeandmail.com
Subject: C. difficile- Shit diseases
I have been writing now over 2 years to the federal and provincial governments, health Ministers, even on the net  that the Shit diseases has not been adequately looked after in Hospitals even and that one death from this disease, most of which could have been prevented is unacceptable still too
C. difficile needs a look  Toronto Star –   Ontarians have just learned the number of elderly patients who have died at Ontario hospitals from a virulent strain of the deadly superbug C. difficile has climbed to 463 in the past 30 months.

Me I still tell it like it is, honestly, even that Public exposure and prosecution of the guilty persons services everyone’s’ best interest, or the fact all of the federal Health Ministers in the last decade too now should have rightfully been hanged by the courts for even their unacceptable murder, manslaughter. About a decade ago when I started to use  the health system in Canada, in   Alberta and next in Quebec, I started at the wrong time too to next see what it really was like, inadequate and with much too many unacceptable shortcomings too.
Ontario’s Jo Brant Hospital had begged for funds The governments falsely play with our lives.. “Last September, a Quebec coroner investigating C. difficile deaths in Saint-Hyacinthe concluded the principal problem that fuelled an outbreak there was management’s need to save money and its decision to skimp on prevention measures.  Clostridium difficile or C. difficile is a bacterium that causes diarrhea and more serious intestinal conditions such as colitis. It is the most common cause of infectious diarrhea in hospitalized patients in the industrialized world.  Control measures include extra housecleaning, cleaning patient rooms twice a day and making sure even the phones and light switches are cleaned with heavy duty products that kill C. difficile spores..  a number of factors contribute to C. difficile outbreaks including the severity of the disease, the abilities of the organism to live on surfaces for months, elderly patients, older hospitals with multi-bed rooms and overcrowding of facilities.    An infectious disease expert who fought on the front lines of the Quebec C. difficile outbreak that claimed thousands of  lives says it’s “surprising” Ontario has taken so long to target the infection. “It’s a bit surprising that Ontario, which is right next door to Quebec, would wait for so long to implement a basic surveillance system,” said Dr. Jacques Pepin, an infectious disease expert at Sherbrooke University. “It’s not very good.” A review of deaths by the Infection Prevention and Control Unit of the University Health Network in Toronto shows the outbreak ran from May 1, 2006, to Dec. 31, 2007, starting seven months earlier than originally thought, and that it was about four times as deadly.”  http://www.thespec.com/News/Local/article/365792


This is not the dark ages!! wisen up ye all!!!

Luke 8:17 For there is nothing hidden that shall not be disclosed, nor anything secret that shall not be known and come out into the open.
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  1. C. diff reporting has gaps: expert Ontario’s plan won’t record death numbers July 18, 2008 Naomi Powell The Hamilton Spectator (Jul 18, 2008) Ontario won’t get the whole story on C. difficile unless its new reporting system counts the number of people killed by the superbug, says an infectious disease expert who fought the bug in Quebec. The province is imposing mandatory reporting Sept. 30 to record the number of patients infected with C. diff. But there are no plans to review past deaths or to require hospitals to report C. diff fatalities in the future. “It’s my opinion, if they want to know the whole story on C. diff, if they want the whole picture, then they have to count the number of patients dying,” said Dr. Mark Miller, head of infection prevention and control with Montreal’s Jewish General Hospital. “If you don’t do the impact, if you don’t do the number of patients dying and you don’t do the number of patients that are severely ill … then you’re really not going to know when you have a problem.” Experts are divided on the value of reporting C. diff deaths. Supporters say a death count is crucial to assessing the severity of an outbreak and whether the bug has morphed into a more lethal form. Opponents say assigning C. diff as a factor in a death is a tricky business that relies on individual opinion. That’s because patients who contract C. diff are often fighting other health problems, making it tough to finger the superbug as a contributor in their demise. “They have multiple things wrong with them, any of which could cause death in and of themselves,” said Dr. Mary Vearncombe, medical director of infection prevention and control at Sunnybrook Health Sciences Centre. “So you’re spending a lot of time and effort directing your staff to collect information that’s not well validated.” Dr. Andrew Simor, head of microbiology at Sunnybrook, is more succinct: “It is a dog’s breakfast to try and sort out which patient with C. difficile actually died because of C. difficile infection.” Public concern over C. difficile has been escalating since a lethal strain of the superbug arrived in Ontario in 2006. The province has dismissed calls for an investigation into how its health system handled C. diff’s assault. Catching death rates on the rise helps experts spot when a superbug has turned into a new, more virulent strain, said Dr. Cliff McDonald, a C. diff expert at the U.S. Centers for Disease Control in Atlanta. It was by noting that more people with C. diff were dying, for instance, that doctors in Quebec realized they were dealing with a more virulent form of the superbug, dubbed NAP1/027. C. difficile has been blamed for roughly 2,000 deaths in Quebec following an outbreak there in 2003. “Counting deaths requires a chart review, yes,” Miller said. “But the whole business that it’s subjective and you shouldn’t count is poppycock.” Some of the most startling evidence of C. difficile’s impact on Ontario hospitals has surfaced through chart reviews, the most common method for assessing the bug’s role in patient deaths. At Joseph Brant Memorial Hospital, a chart review found that 91 patients infected with the bug had died, with C. diff found to have caused or contributed to 62 of those deaths. At Barrie’s Royal Victoria Hospital, where 51 infected patients died, 24 deaths were linked to C. difficile. Devised by Dr. Michael Gardam, an infectious disease expert at Toronto’s University Health Network, the reviews involved independent studies of medical charts by infection control practitioners, followed by a consensus decision that separated deaths into one of five categories that estimated C. diff’s role in the death. Those reviews, each looking back at deaths over a year or more, were “amazingly labour intensive,” Gardam said. Ontario has no plans to ask for similar retroactive reviews at all hospitals. But Miller and others believe scaled-down chart reviews, using fewer criteria, should still be conducted after each death and on an ongoing basis. “I think there are two things that happen when you get hit with a bad strain of C. diff: the numbers go up and the deaths go up,” Miller said. “If you’re only measuring one, you’re not getting the complete picture.” npowell@thespec.com 905-526-4620 http://www.thespec.com/News/Local/article/404854

  2. Expect more recalls, officials say as B.C. death brings listeriosis toll to 9 Sat Aug 30, 5:35 AM TORONTO – Expect more sandwiches and other products with meat that came from a Maple Leaf plant at the centre of an ongoing listeriosis outbreak to be recalled in the coming days as investigators use “further precision” to determine just where that meat ended up, officials said

    “Clement should be removed August 30, 2008 R.B. Wrigglesworth Dear Editor – Federal Health Minister Tony Clement should be shown the door for his arrogant, insensitive, uncaring comments about the listeriosis outbreak, by trying to put a positive spin on a very tragic event in which eight people are confirmed to have died and more may suffer the same fate. Despite Maple Leaf Foods acceptance of full responsibility for the outbreak, the Canadian Food Inspection Agency still failed the Canadian public. To suggest, as Clement did, that the agency should be given credit for all the possible deaths prevented is an outrageous insult to the families of the deceased. Even Prime Minister Stephen Harper said the system has to be improved, yet Clement says the food inspection agency did its job. If the agency had done its job, eight people wouldn’t be dead. Making food producers responsible for testing, as I understand has been done since March, prompts a vivid recollection of the tainted-water tragedy in Walkerton all over again. I guess we shouldn’t be surprised. The Conservative party is only interested in keeping itself in government long enough to transfer as much power as it can to the provinces and leave the federal government with a minimum of jurisdiction and responsibility. The sooner we can get rid of Harper — Canada’s worst prime minister — along with his cronies, the better off the country will be. I would have thought Guelph Conservative candidate Gloria Kovach would have been smarter than to associate herself with such an arrogant bunch. But I guess one can compromise ones principles when gaining power and name recognition is the driving force. — R.B. Wrigglesworth, Guelph http://news.guelphmercury.com/Opinions/article/374601

    One dead, 87 ill, as salmonellosis cases reported across Quebec Fri Aug 29, 8:28 PM MONTREAL – Food safety concerns broadened Friday as health officials in Quebec recalled three cheese products amid an outbreak of salmonellosis that has left one person dead and 87 ill in several parts of the province. http://ca.news.yahoo.com/s/capress/080829/national/salmonella_outbreak

  1. about the False Teachers & Disobedient Christians « Posted at wordpress.com

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