Investigator Ed Haslam has been researching the chilling links between the murder of Dr. Mary Sherman and the CIA, cancer-virus experiments in secret laboratories, and our contemporary health system. He joined host Dave Schrader (email) for the entire program to discuss new crime scene photos and other evidence to make an undeniable case against nearly untouchable people, not only for the murder of this respected scientist, but also for causing epidemics of soft-tissue cancers and other diseases.
Haslam revealed his personal connection to the story, noting that his father and Sherman worked together in orthopedic surgery at Tulane Medical School in New Orleans. "I heard things at home that the public did not hear," he admitted. Sherman's entire right arm and rib cage were disintegrated, Haslam reported, adding that nothing in her home could have done that kind of damage. The severe burns must have occurred elsewhere and Sherman's body brought back to her apartment in order to stage a fake murder scene, he proposed.
Early polio vaccines had been created with monkey kidney cells and the practice had accidentally tainted one hundred million of doses of the vaccine with a cancer-causing monkey virus, Haslam continued. Sherman was involved in a underground government research program that used a linear particle accelerator to mutate the monkey virus into a new vaccine capable of stopping the cancer outbreak, he explained. Haslam believes that contact with this high-voltage device is what caused the partial incineration of Sherman's body. He also shared his contention that AIDS may have originated from this secret laboratory.
Haslam connected the story to David Ferrie, a man alleged to have been involved in the conspiracy to assassinate President John F. Kennedy. According to Haslam, a student scientist from Florida, Judyth Vary Baker, was recruited to assist Sherman's cancer research in New Orleans. Baker had been performing experiments to find out if X-ray radiation would trigger the virus to start producing cancer cells, he said. Her guide in the unfamiliar city was none other than Lee Harvey Oswald, Haslam disclosed, noting that the two conducted research at Ferrie's apartment.