PASSIVE HOMICIDE: Film Exposes Sinister VA/DoD Campaign to Induce Veterans Suicide via Drug Cocktails

THE HIDDEN ENEMY: a Documentary Inside Psychiatry’s Covert Agenda

by the Citizens Commission for Human Rights
June 11, 2014

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*Editor’s Note: This film exposes a dark and sinister campaign by military and VA psychiatrists to prescribe dangerous drugs that are scientifically proven to induce suicide. The Military Suicide Report reached this conclusion several years ago, and now others are connecting the dots.

Please share this film with everyone you know as soon as possible. The lives of service members and all veterans depend on your assistance to help get this information out immediately to the general public.

At TMSR, the answer to the question “why” is obvious here … money. The government saves on average about $1.5 million each time a veteran or military member dies from suicide, or by any other means.

The campaign to encourage and induce suicide via pharmaceutical cocktails is by design.

Please take action today, and share the link to this film by any and all means possible.



DEADLY APPOINTMENTS: Vets Increasingly Arriving at VA Hospitals … To Kill Themselves

VA Refusing to Release Name of Patient Who Shot Self Inside Texas VA Hospital Bathroom; Circumstances, Condition of Victim Unknown

OFFICIALS: Veteran shoots self at VA hospital in Temple

by Jeremy Schwartz
American-Statesman, Sept. 9, 2013

A veteran shot himself inside a public restroom at the Department of Veterans Affairs Olin E. Teague Veterans’ Medical Center in Temple on Monday morning and was taken to Scott and White Hospital’s trauma unit, VA officials said.

Officials say the veteran, who they are not identifying, walked into the hospital around 7:55 a.m. and went to a public restroom near the entrance and shot himself.

VA officials also would not disclose the type of treatment the man was receiving at the medical center.

“This is a tragedy that all of our employees take very seriously,” Deborah Meyer, spokeswoman for the Central Texas Veterans Health Care System, said in a statement.

“We are conducting a full review of the circumstances surrounding this case to identify potential lessons learned so we can further enhance our Suicide Prevention Program.”

Meyer said the program has three suicide prevention coordinators and is designed to help veterans with chronic health issues transition to civilian life.

Veterans or family members in need of assistance can call the VA’s Veterans Crisis Line, a toll-free confidential resource that connects Veterans in crisis and their families and friends with qualified, caring VA responders.

Veterans and their loved ones can call 1-800-273-8255 and Press 1, or chat online at

They may also send a text message to 838255 to receive free, confidential support 24 hours a day, 7 days a week, 365 days a year, even if they are not registered with VA or enrolled in VA health care.

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View briefing summary report on inpatient suicide at VA Hospitals:

American Legion Report Claims “Drastic Improvement” in Vets’ Satisfaction With VA Care; Why Then Are 6,500 VA Patients Killing Themselves Each Year?

On Oct. 3, 2012, American Legion’s newly-appointed leader, James Koutz, will deliver to Congress results of Legion’s 2012 survey of 25 VA medical installations. The report titled, “2012 System Worth Saving Task Force Report” omits any mention of the most critical issues of mental health care deficiencies, and the estimated 6,500 annual suicides among veterans registered with VA. Instead, the Legion’s top official is expected to tell congressional leaders that Legion survey takers found “drastic improvements” in the level of satisfaction among veterans dependent on VA for medical care. Pictured above, American Legion’s Fang Wong testified at a joint congressional hearing for veterans affairs Sept. 21, 2011. Traditional vet groups like American Legion, Veterans of Foreign Wars, Disabled American Veterans, and others born during the WW II era, are considered by many younger vets as mostly out of touch with issues most important to them; especially in areas of mental health care and suicide prevention. (American Legion)

SURVEY: VA Care ‘Excellent,’ With Some Caveats

by Patricia Kime
Military Times, Oct 2, 2012

The American Legion’s new leader, James Koutz, will testify at a congressional hearing Oct. 3, 2012. He is expected to share the results of the Legion’s 2012 survey of VA medical facilities. The report all but ignores the two most glaring challenges now facing the VA: mental health care deficiencies and 6,500 annual suicides of VA patients.

A survey of 25 Veterans Affairs Department medical centers by the American Legion finds the quality of health care to be “excellent” but adds that VA’s Washington offices could make changes to improve performance.

In the 2012 System Worth Saving Task Force Report published Tuesday, the Legion’s survey team said VA’s aggressive quality-of-care initiatives in the past decade have resulted in “drastic improvements” in patient satisfaction.

But efforts to improve the system could fail unless VA overhauls its hiring process and appointment system, the task force recommends.

VA should create an executive task force to address system-wide staffing shortages and decentralize its scheduling and appointment system, the report states.

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