President Trump says Big Pharma could be driving impeachment hoax

Friday, October 11, 2019
By Paul Martin

by: Ethan Huff
Friday, October 11, 2019

During a recent interview, President Donald Trump made the bold suggestion that the pharmaceutical industry might be a culprit in this latest impeachment “inquiry” hoax.

While discussing his administration’s continued efforts to lower drug prices for Americans, Trump stated that “it’s not easy” because Big Pharma is notorious for attacking its opponents “from all different sides.”

“I wouldn’t be surprised if the hoax didn’t come a little bit from some of the people that we’re taking on,” Trump stated, “the hoax” of course referring to the impeachment probe. “They’re very powerful. They spend a lot of money.”

Trump went on to state that the pharmaceutical industry spends “more money than any other group in the world … in terms of lobbying and lobbying abilities,” which is something that Natural News has likewise warned about in the past.

“And I wouldn’t be surprised if some of the nonsense that we all have to go through – but that I go through … was from some of these industries like pharmaceuticals that we take on,” Trump further concluded about who’s working against him.

Former drug executive suddenly “commits suicide” not long after agreeing to take on Big Pharma

Naturally, the mainstream media was quick to condemn President Trump for these statements.

CNBC, for instance, ran a headline declaring that Trump’s claims about Big Pharma pushing the impeachment probe are “without evidence.”

“The president did not offer any evidence to back up the claim,” declared CNBC‘s Jacob Pramuk – case closed. Or is it?

As you may recall, a pharmaceutical executive by the name of Daniel Best mysteriously turned up dead almost one year ago, on November 1, 2018. Best had been tasked with overseeing the federal government’s efforts under Trump to lower prescription drug costs.

But the Bay Village official suddenly “committed suicide” conveniently and suspiciously while he was overseeing the Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) in its efforts to hold the drug industry accountable for price gouging American consumers.

“Police say Best was found ‘unresponsive’ near the garage door exit of an apartment building in Washington, D.C.’s Navy Yard neighborhood at 5:25 a.m. on Nov. 1, and was pronounced dead by medical personnel who responded to the scene,” reported

“The city’s Office of the Chief Medical Examiner on Thursday said Best died from ‘multiple blunt force injuries’ and it ruled his death a suicide. It would not release further information,” that report went on to say.

Was Best “arkancided,” to borrow a term from the Clinton Body Count saga? Or did he really off himself for no apparent reason?

According to HHS Secretary Alex Azar who announced Best’s death, the 49-year-old former CVSHealth and Pfizer Pharmaceuticals executive was eager to go after Big Pharma for price gouging “out of a desire to serve the American people by making health care more affordable.” So why would he suddenly end his life?

The Rest…HERE

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