In April the UK Court of Appeal ruled to protect a nine year old child from the harmful effects of Universal Medicine, which include alienation from her father. It ordered the girl’s UM follower mother to break from the cult in order to retain shared care. The Appeals court referred the case to the Family Court Division of the High Court to rule this month on whether the mother had taken the necessary steps to do so. In a decision handed down last week the Family Court ruled that the child should live full time with her father and have extremely limited contact with her mother for the time being.
The UK Court of Appeal has published a landmark ruling to protect a child from the harmful effects of Universal Medicine, which include alienation from her father. Her mother, a UM follower, has been ordered to break from the cult to be able to retain shared custody. The decision has been reported in UK’s Mirror and The Times.
Dr Kim promoting Esoteric Breast Massage for Universal Medicine
Lung specialist and Universal Medicine promoter Dr Samuel Kim has been reprimanded by the NSW Medical Council for professional misconduct. The action is the outcome of a NSW Health Care Complaints Commission investigation of a complaint made several years ago by ‘Patient A’, a woman with serious and debilitating illness who can’t be identified for legal reasons. The complaint arose from Dr Kim’s inappropriate prescribing and his referral of the patient to Universal Medicine practitioners for untested ‘therapies’. Dr Kim is an avid promoter of Universal Medicine and its leader Serge Benhayon.
While the Sunday Telegraph, the ABC and the Echo have now reported on the launch of an investigation into the College of Universal Medicine’s charitable fundraising authority, Serge Benhayon and his trusty UM *Facts* and defamation team have lunged into propaganda free fall – lashing out at critics and making laughable charades of innocence. It’s painting a compelling picture of the college’s ‘utmost integrity’ and Sergio’s commercial religion of ‘every day self-loving choices’.
Serge Benhayon, who insists he is a reincarnation of Leonardo da Vinci, has raised more than half a million dollars using a charity licence granted to him by the NSW government in July of 2012 to build an educational facility.
But the Office of Liquor, Gaming and Racing said it had “completed an initial assessment and commenced an investigation” after receiving a complaint last week that the College of Universal Medicine had breached charitable fundraising laws.
“The complaint also contains serious allegations in regard to conduct beyond the scope of NSW charitable fundraising laws and will be referred to police for consideration,” a spokesman said.
In the latest article, Private Eye is taking the kudos for exposing the NHS Self Care Forum’s ties with UM’s embattled UK charity front, the Sound Foundation. But what is the Self Care Forum planning to do about Jane Keep’s conflicts of interest and Eunice Minford co-opting the Self Care Forum to promote pseudoscience, sexual abuse apologism and the rest of the UM cult enterprise?
That worked nicely. The UK’s top selling current affairs magazine, Private Eye, was so impressed by the Universal Medicine cult’s frenzy of defensiveness over their probe into UM’s connections with the UK NHS they decided to follow up. It’s no surprise to us cult members swamped the mailbag protesting about allegations the Eye didn’t make, and couldn’t quite specify which information published was ‘lies’.
UPDATE: CULT ROLL CALL ON EUNICE’S YOUTUBE VIDEO LOL
In its February 7 edition, Britain’s top selling current affairs magazine, Private Eye, reported on the NHS promoting the Universal Medicine cult and its sham charity, the Sound Foundation, at a ‘Self Care Forum’ event at UM’s UK headquarters, the Lighthouse in Frome, Somerset.
And while National Health Service employee, Sound Foundation trustee, and former UM UK company director, Jane Keep, managed to dodge the Private Eye magnifying glass, she hasn’t escaped ours.
This Today Tonight report on Australian charity regulation talks about the new rules for charities to make their audited accounts public. The Hill Song Church alone raised 50 million tax free dollars last year through its charity, but until this year, no one has ever asked them to account for it, and how that money is used to benefit the public. The same can be said for the College of Universal Medicine and cult leader, Serge Benhayon’s fiery property improvement fund.
Prior to adopting the Sound Foundation charity as the tax exempt front for Universal Medicine’s commercial operations in the UK, cult leader, Serge Benhayon, attempted to obtain charity status for his business by pitching it as a religion called ‘The Way of the Livingness‘. His marketing department sent out an email call to the faithful to provide testimonial on how the Livingness has benefited those around them. In spite of the propaganda, sanity prevailed and the Church of $erge failed to gain tax exemption from the UK Charity Commission. However, his ‘charity’ merely emerged in different packaging, undisclosed.
In an article titled, When Healing Hands Start Grasping, Emeritus Professor of Medicine at the University of NSW, Professor John Dwyer, has dismantled Universal Medicine cult’s abusive women’s health practice in the May Edition of Australasian Science, and taken a crack at Australia’s healthcare practitioner regulators for good measure.