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June 1, 2012 - Soldier acquitted in AIDS assault case
after HIV tests shown to be completely bogus
Two weeks ago, OMSJ defended US Army Sergeant TD, who was accused of having unlawfully exposed four women to HIV. Despite 1) multiple positive HIV+ test results, 2) four accusers, 3) an HIV expertís opinion that the tests were unquestionable proof of TDís alleged infection), and 4) a sworn confession, the court acquitted Dixon of all HIV-related criminal charges. Office of Medical and Scientific Justice
An Army sergeant who was falsely accused of being HIV positive, and who spent 240 days in pretrial custody as a result, has officially been acquitted of the charges levied against him. Thanks to the efforts of the Office of Medical and Scientific Justice (OMSJ), a private investigative agency that focuses on medical and scientific fraud, Sgt. "TD," who was arrested in 2011 for HIV-related criminal charges, has been vindicated of his HIV-positive status, which has also caused the legitimacy of HIV tests to once again be called into question.
A former girlfriend of Sgt. TD, as well as three other women, reportedly pressed charges against the man after several ELISA (enzyme-linked immunosorbent assay), Western Blot, and viral load tests revealed that he was allegedly HIV-positive. Based on these tests and on affirmations by both a doctor's diagnosis and a soldier's signed confession, each of the women claimed that Sgt. TD exposed them to HIV without disclosing that he was infected, which is said to constitute aggravated assault.
Initially, it appeared as though Sgt. TD had no defense, and would have to potentially serve 37 years in federal prison for his alleged crime. But after Sgt. TD's attorneys asked OMSJ for help on the case, to which the group agreed, it was eventually shown that each of the HIV tests conducted, including Western Blot, the so-called "gold standard" of HIV tests, could not be relied upon for absolute accuracy in light of the numerous outside factors that may have tainted their results.
"The underlying diagnosis of being HIV-positive was unreliable, and the reason it was unreliable is because the tests used [...] the standard tests for claiming that someone is infected with HIV, if you really dissect them, they don't do that," said attorney David Steele Esq., who observed the trial and recently spoke about it with radio host Celia Farber and Dr. David Rasnick, Ph.D.
"There was a significant doubt whether or not TD was infected with HIV. He was totally healthy. This is a man with no symptoms. And if there was a doubt on whether he was infected with HIV, obviously he could not be convicted of transmitting that allegedly fatal virus to people."
You can listen to the entire audio of Steele's interview here:
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