Anthony Brink is an advocate of the High Court of South Africa and argues that former South African president Thabo Mbeki was right about HIV not causing AIDS.
Mbeki is a South African politician who served as the president of South Africa from 1999 to 2008. He was born in 1942 and played a significant role in the anti-apartheid movement and the African National Congress (ANC) during the struggle against racial segregation.
He is known for his intellect and strategic thinking.
Mbeki served as Nelson Mandela’s deputy president from 1994 to 1999 and when Mandela retired, Mbeki succeeded him as the second democratically elected president of South Africa.
During his presidency, he implemented various policies aimed at promoting economic growth and social development. He prioritised issues such as job creation, poverty reduction, and “AIDS awareness” and treatment.
However, his stance on HIV was “controversial” because he correctly questioned the link between HIV and AIDS.
The current understanding of HIV as the cause of AIDS is flawed.
The focus should be on improving general health and immunity rather than on antiretroviral drugs.
The tests used to diagnose HIV are unreliable because they do not directly detect the virus but rather antibodies that are said to be specific to HIV. These antibodies can be produced by a variety of conditions and not just HIV.
The use of antiretroviral drugs (ARVs) is bad idea because they are toxic and can cause a range of side effects including symptoms that are later attributed to AIDS. These drugs actually weaken the immune system, making individuals more susceptible to illness.
There should be an effort to improving general health and immunity through good nutrition, clean water, sanitation, and reducing exposure to toxins. This approach will be more effective in preventing and treating “AIDS” than ARVs.
I strongly recommend watching the documentary House Of Numbers which includes interviews with top scientists including Luc Montagnier (who won the Nobel Prize for “discovering” HIV).
Anthony is also the national chairman of the Treatment Information Group, a voluntary association he founded in 2002 to promote research-based public debate of antiretroviral (ARV) drug policy, non-toxic treatment approaches to AIDS and HIV testing issues in South Africa.