The concept of a drug that would disable the liver’s ability to produce cholesterol sounds like a terrible idea to me… cholestrol is to animals as chlorphyll is to plants… we die without it. It’s in every membrane of every cell, and without it the cell basically falls apart. – Stephanie Seneff
Representative democracy would be criticized by an anarchist… because there is a monopoly of power centralized in the state… anarchists of this tradition have always held that democratic control of one’s productive life is at the core of any serious human liberation. – Noam Chomsky
There’s just something about MIT’s linguistics department breeding radically different thinkers who go well outside of the disciplinary boundaries to attack dominant trends in the modern world. For Noam Chomsky, it’s attacking the policies of the United States, and for Stephanie Seneff, it’s attacking statin drugs and anti-life agricultural chemicals such as glyphosate (round-up). Neither of these radicals just likes to spout opinions, they feel much more comfortable speaking from strong positions of research. Chomsky has in the tens of thousands of pages of historically documented wrong-doings of nation states, especially those committed by the United States; Seneff has partaken in more than a dozen of peer-reviewed scientific biological studies/experiments documenting the essential biological roles of sulfur and cholesterol, and their chief antagonists which are statin drugs and glyphosate.
Neither of them started in their current fields where they are revolutionizing our views of human’s place in the world, and neither of them, both in their golden years—Chomsky is 86 and Seneff in her late sixties—are showing any signs of giving up and retiring. If you are familiar with neither, or one but not the other, I encourage you to look into their ground-breaking work and your worldview will grow tremendously. I am much more of a listener than a reader, and fortunately both of them have many talks/podcasts documented which clearly explain their positions and worldviews.