Clinton Involved In
Arkansas 'Blood Scandal'
According To New
Documentary Released
Kelly Duda, an Arkansas native, should blow the lid off Clinton's dirty past with his new film. It should also make the former President's own blood boil, even more than being caught having sex in the White House.
By Greg Szymanski
Ever since Bill Clinton left the White House, he has been "buddy-buddy" with Daddy Bush, the pair appearing at political rallies and on television like the "Bobbsey Twins."
It's obvious now Clinton is just another neo-con snake in the grass, his so-called "Bridge in the 21st
Century" Presidency used as a diversion but nonetheless used to simply advance the New World Order's horrific agenda.
Recently, Washington D.C. journalist, Jim Tucker, who has written extensively about the New World Order and its ruling group called The Bilderburg's for over two decades, told the Arctic Beacon Clinton was a guest at a secret Bilderburg meeting the year before being elected, apparently getting his marching orders and final stamp of approval from the worldwide financiers who pull the Washington political strings.
Looking back, Clinton turned out to be an integral part of the shadow government's game plan, now forging full-steam ahead after 9/11.
While Bush, Cheney, Rumsfeld, Wolfowitz and Rove are now grabbing headlines, the truth is finally starting to surface about Clinton's two-faced Presidency
One of Clinton's first acts as President in 1993 was to terminate, for no apparent good reason, a Justice Department investigation into 'Iraq Gate' and "Daddy Bush's" alleged involvement in selling WMD to Iraq.
Remember a book written in 1991 by Deborah Mathis, an obsessive Arkansas journalist who was one of the lone wolves, allegedly pinning Clinton with complicity to Latin American cocaine transports on U.S. military planes in isolated regions of northwest Arkansas.
Although most journalist's were enamored by the Clinton's charisma, Mathis stuck to her guns, writing the book which also documented the mysterious deaths of two teen-agers believed to stumble across an Arkansas cocaine drop.
But Mathis' allegation and persistence concerning Clinton's dirty past was little match for the supportive nature of most of the media, many of whom couldn't see past their noses when it came to Clinton's dirty past as Arkansas Governor.
And now surfacing in a long overdue documentary seven years in the making, the real truth about the Clinton's disgusting past should finally blow the lid off what remains of his clean image and probably make his Arkansas blood boil like never before.
The documentary called "Factor 8: The Arkansas Prison Blood Scandal," written and produced by Arkansas native Kelly Duda, made it's debut two weeks ago at the prestigious American Film Festival Institute.
Duda's documentary deals with fresh evidence about the Arkansas prison blood scandal where officials knowingly sold AIDS tainted blood for a huge profit, then deliberately shipped to thousands in Europe and Canada who unknowingly contracted AIDS and hepatitis.
Duda's documentary shows how senior officials in the Arkansas prison system paid inmates to donate AIDS tainted blood while at the same time altering prisoner medical records to make it look like they were not carrying the deadly virus.
The filmmaker said he made an attempt to tie Clinton to the prison blood racket, but was thwarted and stopped every step of the way when he tried to unseal old Arkansas state records.
"When I went looking for Clinton's governor papers relevant to the blood investigation, I was told that 4,000 boxes had been hidden away. In private storage and couldn't be located," said Duda in a recent interview prior to the film festival release.
"When I went to the Arkansas State Health Department to request records regarding disease rates at the prison and anything about the plasma program, I was stonewalled.
"I actually had to sue the state agency just to get access to its files that by law are supposed to be a matter of public record. When I went to the Arkansas State Police Headquarters, key documents had disappeared. When complete strangers showed up out of the blue asking me what I was doing and with whom did I work for, I had to ask myself, 'What's going on here?'"
Duda was first made aware of Clinton's involvement in the scandal based on various news reports in the early 90's, reporting Clinton while governor of Arkansas in the 1980s being at the center of the AIDS tainted blood scandal.
While governor, he awarded a contract to Health Management Associates, a company involved in the scandal that provided medical care to state prisoners. News reports also uncovered the president of the company was a long-time Clinton friend and confidant, later appointed to a cushy political position on the Arkansas Industrial Development Commission and a member of his 1990 statewide election team.
Clinton was then tied to knowing about the blood scandal when Michael Galster, who treated Arkansas inmates, said he had personal knowledge of Health Management official's knowingly selling tainted blood for profit to a number of foreign countries, as well as personal knowledge that Clinton was aware of the scam and profited financially.
An old article, written in, described in detail the specifics behind the inner-workings of the Arkansas scandal:
"At the Cummins Unit of the Arkansas penal system during the 1980s, while President Clinton was still governor, inmates would regularly cross the prison hospital's threshold to give blood, lured by the prospect of receiving $7 a pint.
"The ritual was creepy to behold: Platoons of prisoners lying supine on rows of cots, waiting for the needle-wielding prisoner orderly to puncture a vein and watch the clear bags fill with blood. Administrators than sold the blood to brokers, who in turned shipped it to other sates and to Japan, Italy, Spain and Canada.
"Despite repeated warnings from the Food and Drug Administration, Arkansas kept its prison plasma program running until 1994 when it became the very last state to cease selling its prisoners' plasma."
Throughout the seven year process of making the documentary, Duda claims his life had been threatened on numerous occasions being, as well as being followed, warned to lay-off the project, hauled into court, burglarized and having his car tires slashed.
Regarding the making of the controversial document, he added:
"Prior to the making of Factor 8, I never considered myself an investigative journalist. In fact, I had never written a newspaper article before in my life. I was an aspiring filmmaker who had a story thrown into his lap.
"Actually, it wasn't even a story at the time but a series of events that allegedly took place in my home state in the 1980s. It was a tale I didn't want to tell, but the more I looked into it, the more I found. It didn't take long before I realized that regardless of the cost and sacrifice, the story you're about to see which is a complicated one had to be told. There where quite literally lives at stake. I felt a moral responsibility, a civic duty to do something."
During the making of the film, Duda interviewed prison officials, high-ranking Arkansas figures, foreign victims, former employees and inmate blood donors.
The film debuted at the prestigious film festival two weeks ago, but was actually delayed for two years after its premier was blocked by a Park City, Utah, federal judge right before it was set to open in 2004.
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