The discoveries of Dr. med. Ryke Geerd Hamer - presented by Caroline Markolin, Ph.D.
Medical Theories - Intro Metastasis Theory Genetic Disease Theory Fungus Theory Toxins Theory Carcinogens Theory
"Those who understand the Five Biological Laws become free of control."
Ryke Geerd Hamer
In 1995, Gerald Geison (Princeton University) published his book "The Private Science of Louis Pasteur". Based on Pasteur's lab notes, Professor Geison exposed Pasteur's germ theory as being based on fraudulent data. In spite of the evidence that Pasteur had committed scientific fraud, Pasteur's theory is still governing modern medicine and medical science. Considering also that there is no solid scientific evidence for viruses being the cause of diseases, including cancer, this implies that world-wide vaccination programs, imposed on an entire population, particularly on children and the elderly, are based on a scientific hoax.
In their publication "Virus Mania" (German original, 2006), journalist Torsten Engelbrecht and Claus Köhnlein, doctor of internal medicine, reveal that "contagious" and "deadly" viruses, such as the Hepatitis-C virus, HIV, the HPV-Virus (purportedly causing cervical cancer), the Avian Flu virus, or the Polio virus are not, as widely propagated, microbes that "invade" the human organism, but that these alleged viruses are in reality micro-particles produced by the body cells themselves.
The authors write: "The existence of these so-called "killer viruses" must first be proven. And this is where the trouble begins. Therefore, scientifically-sound evidence has never been provided, even though it's as easy as taking a sample of patient blood and isolating one of these viruses in a purified form with its complete genetic material (genome) and virus shell, directly from it, and then imaging it with an electron microscope. But these critical initial steps have never been done with H5N1 (avian flu), the so-called hepatitis C virus, HIV, and numerous other particles that are officially called viruses and depicted as attack-crazy beasts" (43)  "Certainly nobody has yet managed to detect a corresponding virus structure in the blood serum of so-called hepatitis C patients. As with HIV, the virus purification necessary for a clear identification has not taken place." (155)
This explains why today's medical science is trying to "prove" the existence of viruses through "indirect evidence"; that is, to conclude from the rise of antibodies the presence of viruses and hence an "infectious disease". The same method is employed to "prove" the presence of "metastatic cancer cells". But, as the Virus Mania author's put it so accurately, "antibody tests just prove the existence of antibodies - and not the virus or particles itself to which the antibody tests react. That means: as long as the virus or cell particle (antigen) has not been precisely defined, no one can say what these antibody tests are reacting to." (44). 
If viruses did exist, they would - in line with evolutionary reasoning - assist the reconstruction of ectodermal tissues! Based on the beneficial role of microbes, viruses would not be the cause of diseases, but would instead play a vital role in the healing process, for example, of the skin ("herpes virus", "measles virus") related to a separation conflict, the bile ducts of the liver ("hepatitis virus") linked to a "territorial anger" conflict, the nasal membrane ("flu virus") related to a "stink conflict", the bronchia ("SARS virus") associated with a scare-fright conflict, the cervix ("HPV virus") linked to a sexual conflict, the muscles ("Rabies Virus") related to the conflict of "not being able to run away (for example when bitten by a dog), and so forth. From the GNM perspective, so-called AIDS is a combination of symptoms resulting from multiple conflict shocks.
In view of the Fourth Biological Law and the lack of scientific evidence that viruses are the cause of infectious diseases, "vaccinations" are unjustified.
Is rabies a disease?
Have we isolated a virus or germ?
Is the Pasteur-treatment specific?
Is rabies, in short, fact or fancy?
by Millicent Morden (Physician & Surgeon)