Nobel-winning alleged HIV discoverer claims nutrition, anti-oxidants and clean water more important than vaccines and drugs
In what would be a shocking development to many, the lead researcher of the team awarded the Nobel prize for the alleged discovery of HIV, Dr Luc Montagnier, has said that nutrition, anti-oxidants and clean water are more important than AIDS drugs and vaccines. This should not be a surprise to those who keep their eyes and ears open as Montagnier has previously implied oxidative stress is a key mechanism in AIDS.
What is not surprising though is that it has revealed hopeful lies of a leading delusional AIDS supportier who seems to spend a good portion of her life attacking AIDS 'denialists'. Jean Bergmann is one of the people behind the deceptive and misleading website aidstruth.org. In the film House of Numbers, the clip that Director Brent Leung uses of Montagnier he can be seen endorsing the idea of nutrition instead of AIDS drugs. Jean Bergmann, having seen the film House of Numbers, accused Brent Leung of 'sucker punching' Luc Montagnier by asking leading questions and then quoting him out of context. It's certainly a very controversial section for someone who, as a Nobel Prize winner for allegedly discovering HIV, is a central pillar in the AIDS establishment.
Luc Montagnier: “We can be exposed to HIV many times without being chronically infected. Our immune system will get rid of the virus within a few weeks, if you have a good immune system.”
Leung: “If you have a good immune system then your body can naturally get rid of HIV.”
Leung “If you take a poor African whose been infected and you build up their immune system, is it possible for them to naturally get rid of it?”
Montagnier: “I would think so.”
So did Brent do the dirty on Luc Montagnier as AIDSTruth.org assert? Actually, no, quite the contrary, Brent was questioning Luc Montagnier mildly and quite clearly Luc Montagnier volunteered the information himself. Here is a fuller section of that interview from which an extract was taken for the film. I know there are always time limits with films, and with 300 hours of raw footage it must have been hell editing it, but it's a shame that Brent didn't use a bit more of this interview in the film.