Dr. Dean Lorich. And, Victor Thorn. candidates for the Clinton body count

Jerry Russell

Staff member


Last Dec. 13, 2017, Dr. Dean Lorich, age 54, was found dead at his apartment in New York.

The blogger at "Investment Watch" is flabbergasted:

Despite the fact police were called to the property regarding an “assault“, they instantly registered the death as “suicide” and closed the case…

Police said that there were no signs of forced entry at the apartment on the Upper East Side? The doorman alerted 911 after the child called him? What kid wouldn’t dial 911 themselves? There must be a security system in place if there is a doorman and they would have caught someone on camera. How big is the home, that the child wouldn’t have heard someone coming or going or shout?

Snopes attempts to debunk the speculation that something untoward happened, here:


Reading the Snopes article, their "debunking" is based on a version of the story from yournewswire.com, an arguably dubious source. Yournewswire said:

Dr. Lorich was part of the relief effort sent by the U.S. to assist the relief effort led by the Clinton Foundation in Haiti after the devastating 2010 earthquake. However Dr. Lorich was disgusted by the “shameful” Clinton Foundation operation, and voiced his concerns to Hillary Clinton directly.

Yournewswire's account is not strictly accurate, as Snopes points out. Dr. Lorich did go to Haiti immediately after the earthquake. He wrote an editorial which ran in the Wall Street Journal and at CNN, which was devastatingly critical of the relief effort. Here's the editorial --


Dr. Lorich and his colleagues wrote:

The lack of support for our operation by the United States is shocking and embarrassing and shows how woefully unprepared we are for the realities of disasters. We came to understand that our isolated operation may work in a mission, but not in a disaster. ...

We implore an official organization to step up and take charge of the massive ongoing medical effort that will be necessary to care for the people of Haiti and their children. And to do it now.

The article did not name the Clintons or their foundation, and was not sent to the Clintons. However, they did receive a copy by way of another doctor. And, the fact is, the Clintons were in charge of relief operations. See:


Mrs Clinton was Secretary of State and Mr Clinton was UN Special Envoy to Haiti when the January 2010 earthquake struck, killing an estimated 220,000 people.

Some $13.3bn (£10.9bn) was pledged by international donors for Haiti's recovery.

Mr Clinton was appointed co-chairman of the Interim Haiti Recovery Commission (IHRC), along with Haitian Prime Minister Jean-Max Bellerive.
The Clintons were definitely carrying on a PR campaign at the time, attempting to falsify the record on the Haiti situation. A letter by their own daughter Chelsea is particularly damning. As explained at:


It’s hard to find anyone these days who looks back on the U.S.-led response to the January 12, 2010, Haiti earthquake as a success, but it wasn’t always that way. Right after the disaster, even as neighborhoods lay in rubble, their people sweltering under tarps, the consensus—outside Haiti—was that America’s “compassionate invasion” (as TIME Magazine called it) had been “largely a success” (Los Angeles Times), offering further proof that “in critical moments of the history of mankind … the United States is, in fact, the indispensable nation” (Expresso, Portugal).

As the latest release of Hillary Clinton’s personal emails by the U.S. State Department Monday revealed, that perception was not an accident. “We waged a very successful campaign against the negative stories concerning our involvement in Haiti,” Judith McHale, the under-secretary of state for public diplomacy and public affairs, wrote on February 26, 2010. A few weeks before, the public affairs chief had emailed newspaper quotations praising U.S. efforts in Haiti to Secretary Clinton with the note “Our Posts at work.” Clinton applauded. “That’s the result of your leadership and a new model of engagement w our own people,” she replied. “Onward!”

But one person even closer to the secretary of state was singing a different tune—very, very quietly. On February 22, after a four-day visit to the quake zone, Chelsea Clinton authored a seven-page memo which she addressed to “Dad, Mom,” and copied their chief aides. That informal report tells a continuing story of the unique brands of power and intelligence wielded by the Clinton family in Haiti and around the world—and of the uniquely Clinton ways they often undermine themselves.

A question that goes totally unaddressed in the Snopes report, is why anyone would imagine that Dr. Lorich would commit suicide by stabbing himself in the chest. Whereas the question everyone should be asking, is: "Who has the power to shut down a police investigation of an obvious murder, cold in its tracks?"

Richard Stanley

Well-Known Member
Not sure why this thread is in Health and Medicine, other than getting executively terminated is not good for one's 'health'.

Regarding Thorn (aka Scott Mukufka):

Thorn recently had some startling success with his research and writing. At the end of 2015, coauthors Roger Stone and Robert Morrow dedicated their book The Clintons’ War on Women to Victor, and in the early part of 2016, a prominent publisher in Poland purchased the rights to translate and sell Thorn’s Clinton trilogy.

Yes, that Roger Stone. See Stone's interview about the Clinton business with women. Ironic that Stone has no qualms about his longtime good friend, The Donald, shutting his women up. Must be that 'confirmation bias' thingy. Stone has a good relationship with Alex Jones yet Thorn had issues with Jones. Of course, Hufschmid had Zionist issues with Thorn -- and most everyone else who didn't agree with him. Poor Eric just couldn't figure out that Christianity itself is part of the same enterprise. It's called 'controlled opposition', so that certain people can exercise their extreme confirmation biases.

Stone is prescient below in discussing how easy it is now to expose such treatment of women. Just ask Bill Cosby and Michael Cohen.

I'm reminded how eerie it was that sidekick Lisa Guiliani left Thorn shortly after I mentioned, during our WingTV interview, that Guiliani was the modern surname for the 'Iulia' gens of Julius Caesar. Hufschmid says that there was some funny business with the Guiliani name use, that Lisa's father had used the spelling 'Guliani', because of some bureaucratic paperwork snafu. So if Thorn used an alias, was there also a similar issue with Lisa?

Jerry Russell

Staff member
Not sure why this thread is in Health and Medicine, other than getting executively terminated is not good for one's 'health'.

I originally started the thread for Dr. Dean Lorich. In addition to being added to the Clinton body list, he also shows up on lists of 'alternative' medical doctors who have been prematurely terminated. I'm not sure how 'alternative' he is, any more than I'm sure whether the Clintons would do him in because of an editorial that appeared 7 years before the murder. All I can say for sure is that something doesn't smell right.

Our category system is long overdue for an overhaul.

I cross posted this at Chris Martenson's site, and another forum member posted a link to the Clinton body count page at Michael Rivero's site, where I was startled to see how the list has continued to grow.

So if Thorn used an alias, was there also a similar issue with Lisa?

Christopher Bollyn, under attack by Thorn & Guliani, did some opposition research and came up with the information that Guliani took the surname from her ex-husband. The misspelling is also explained. See http://www.hugequestions.com/Eric/TFC/Bollyn-WhatIsWingTV.html