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November 12, 2003


David Irving comments:

ONE of the advantages of modern television coverage in real time is this: we real historians can form our own private opinions of our trusted and respected leaders, men like Tony Blair and George Bush.
   As a Hitler biographer, one thing that struck me was that medical experts like Professor de Crinis, of Berlin's Le Charité hospital, studying the movie newsreels of Hitler's rare appearances in 1944 and 1945, were able to detect clear signs of the onset of Parkinsonism.
   It was a diagnosis I was able to confirm by getting expert reports on two medications prescribed for Hitler in the last weeks of the war by his physician Theo Morell, as both his diary, which I transcribed, and Hitler's desk-diary, which I also transcribed, showed: they were rare belladonna-extract drugs indicated only for that terrible, debilitating ailment, Parkinsonism, from which may the Lord preserve me when the time comes.

Gordon Brown

Gordon Brown, UK Chancellor
of the Exchequer

WHICH brings me to our own Parliamentary front bench, and particularly to the Chancellor of the Exchequer, i.e. UK Treasury Secretary, Gordon Brown.
   I am sure I am not the only person to have had their curiosity seized by Brown's increasingly odd and inappropriate facial grimaces and involuntary muscle twitches. Nobody else is mentioning it, but what is the Internet for, if not to trample on unspoken taboos?
   See his puzzling condition for yourself on the BBC or C-Span, the next time the television cameras linger on Blair and his accolytes in Prime Minister's Question Time.
   I watched closely on Wednesday, November 12, 2003. As His Master ranted on, the Chancellor, seated on Blair's left, presented a picture of rare medical interest: his head lolled, his mouth fell open, his lower jaw kept retracting in an odd way, his eyes rolled, he jerked his neck in a way characteristic only of clinically diagnosed schizophrenics, and his eyes drifted from side to side as though concussed, or under the influence of something smoked an hour or two before.
   Remember, you read it here first.    Where is today's De Crinis who will study Gordon Brown's next TV performance, reach his own diagnosis, and submit it -- anonymously if wished -- for our readers? What will one of you medical experts tell us about Gordon Brown's condition?
   It does seem important. After all, the whole free world is still paying for the medical faiblesses of President Franklin D Roosevelt in February 1945.

A MEDICAL EXPERT suggests by way of response (Saturday, November 15, 2003) a possible underlying cause for Gordon Brown's facial quirks -- "I would say tardive dyskinesia, but not my field: Caused by dopamine inhibitors, Thorazine( chlorpromazine), or Mellaril, etc. Symptom is often but not always permanent. Can be treated with benadryl. Good observation, just as Charles Dickens first described hyperhidrosis, aka the Uriah Heep Syndrome. Dr A.R. Mackenzie."

[More medical comment]


[[ The item on which this column commented, a short article by Lew Rockwell, has been removed from the website at the insistence of Kinsella, Rockwell's attorney. ]]



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