Book: The Dutch Institute
Author: Wim Huppes
When my doctor could do nothing more to cure me, I felt inspired to develop the light therapy for cancer. I knew this therapy had to stand outside the established medical system. Karl Marx believed there was something repugnant about capitalism. What was that? If capitalists had been thinking straight, there would be no oligarchs and we would all be a hundred times healthier and richer. I developed the light therapy on an enlightened capitalist idea: charging a reasonable price, achieved by using chlorophyll, a natural ingredient that cannot be patented, and focusing on results not profit. If my company does not soon make the treatment commercially available to cancer patients for a couple of hundred euros, the competition will do it. Servicing many type of cancer will challenge the capitalistic mindset.
The unenlightened mind of the Dutch state is displeased with my service and opposing it. The Dutch Institute presents a political elite that intends to continue to abuse the state healthcare systems for its own advantage. Dutch citizens still believe that their health insurance packages offer good healthcare, but they will soon think differently. My book shows how the powerful state institutions create top jobs for politicians, and investment opportunities worldwide for capitalists, at the expense of patients and taxpayers.
From a moral point of view, I feel it is vitally important that we replace the product "chemo", with effective, non-toxic services. If my service simply had a transparent results report, nothing more, in other words if competitors didn't face market barriers when copying and competing, there would be continuous room for improvement in this field.
According to Marx, the investor makes as much profit as he can on his product instinctively, while paying his employees a relatively low salary. Marx did not foresee the huge shift in power to Western government bureaucracies, certainly not in a body like the Dutch Institute. When Marx analyzed the industrial revolution in the mid-19th century, the repression of the workforce was the biggest problem. A century later, the technological revolution is dominating the world. Instead of grasping the opportunity, the state institutes are using computers to bring about an even greater economic repression of the workforce. The primary methods of repression are the state systems governing the licensing of products such as medicines for sale on the open market and, in this way, the enforcement of patent rights.
In order to bring about a significant change in the global power structure, I am focusing my efforts on medical licensing law. In terms of repressive institutional policy, the Dutch government is the world leader. Politicians like us to believe they use their power for socially-minded ends, but the costs of global healthcare in the order of six trillion euros per year are a massive tax burden, running at about 20 percent, on the economy. With my service for cancer, I will show that healthcare can be realized far more effectively at a cost of just 800 billion euro, provided patents and licensing rights are abolished.
Without the stifling state systems, the world economy would grow rapidly. The book is a political thriller. Will I get my light therapy realized as an effective service for cancer and bring about a paradigm shift?