IAHF Webmaster:Codex Emergency, Breaking News, Whats New, All Countries
IAHF List: A few of you have contacted me to say you've had trouble getting the DVD "Push Back From Codex Cliff" to run on your computer or on your DVD player.
Below you will find information from Bruce Sharpe, the guy who mastered the DVD-
Hope this helps!!
Also- for those of you who haven't yet ordered one, you can get one from IAHF 556 Boundary Bay Rd., Point Roberts WA 98281 USA or via paypal from http://www.iahf.com (Paypal button is on the top of the scrollbar once you enter the site.) You can also view the DVD for free at http://www.glycommunity.com/iahf
Please organize showings locally, we must offset the spin against our message that was generated in the USA via NNFA's pharma dominated law firm Sidley and Austin. They published a spin piece in the December issue of NNFA Today that we must overcome as it misinforms health food stores and vitamin companies telling them that Codex and the EU FSD are "non issues." Hell, Sidely and Austin were the law firm that represnted GD Searle in the '70s when Aspartame, a deadly neurotoxin was fraudulently approved by FDA.
Blows my mind that NNFA would go near a law firm like that with a 10' pole, especially given that they're a huge multinational law firm with offices on 3 continents and numerous multinational pharmaceutical clients and it says so right on their own website: http://www.sidley.com/practice/group.asp?groupid=25 Shouldn't NNFA enforce their conflict of interest disclosure bylaw, article 14.3??? Perhaps NNFA members should band together to SUE their trade association, and perhaps they should look ELSEWHERE for legal advice, like to the Law Loft- see Do Three Interlocking Events in November Signal the End of Health Freedom http://www.thelawloft.com/Freedom/THREE_INTERLOCKING_EVENTS.mht
WHAT TO TRY IF THE DVD I SENT YOU DOESN'T WORK- INFO FROM BRUCE SHARPE WHO DID THE EDITTING AND WHO MASTERED THE COPY THAT THE COPIES WERE MADE FROM
Sorry to hear that some people are having trouble with their DVDs. Here are all the issues I can think of that might cause a problem:
1. To play a DVD on a computer, the computer must have a DVD drive.
2. A standalone DVD player must be able to play discs in the DVD-R format. The vast majority of players that have been manufactured in the last 2-3 years should work. To be sure, the user should check their owner's manual or the manufacturer's Web site.
3. The DVD player must support the NTSC video broadcast standard. This is the one used in North America and Japan. The UK, Australia and Western Europe use a different standard (PAL). You can check here which country uses which: http://www.alkenmrs.com/video/wwstandards1.html
In countries that use PAL, sometimes the DVD player will convert automatically from NTSC to PAL. Again, you'd have to check the owner's manual to know for sure. Computer-based DVD players are usually more flexible and can play both standards.
Hope this helps.