Dr. James Thorp: Adverse Events in Women of Childbearing Age and Pregnancy

Dr. Thorp is a Board Certified Obstetrician and Gynecologist and also Board Certified Maternal Fetal Medicine Physician. He has published extensively over his 43+ year distinguished career, served in the United States Air Force as an ObGyn physician, served as a reviewer for major medical journals, served as an examiner for ABOG, served on the Board of Directors for the Society for Maternal Fetal Medicine, and testified as an expert witness in the US Senate on the treatment of the fetus as a patient.

This is an edited segment from the weekly live General Assembly meeting on July 11, 2022. The full General Assembly Meeting is available here.

Here’s what WCH members, staff, and coalition partners are saying about Dr. Thorp’s presentation:

“STRONG MESSAGE, James!” – Dr. Stephan Becker

“We need to redouble our efforts with pregnant women and those intending to be. This is heart breaking.” – Val

“Thank You Dr Thorp!” – Mark Trozzi MD

“Thank you for this presentation James!” – Interest Of Justice

“Great respect Dr Thorp. Thank you for that presentation delivered with integrity & honesty.” – Dr Rochagné Kilian

“Thank you Dr Thorp. You are a role model for doctors, especially OB/GYN everywhere.” – Dr Jennifer Hibberd

“So grateful to you James Thorp. 👏👏👏” – Val

“Incredibly important information, Dr Thorp – it is this very kind of information that helps people who’ve been subjected to mass formation change/open their minds.” – Rob Verkerk PhD

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  1. Thank you ALL at World Council for Health. I love you all. Thank you for standing for the truth. Thank you for saving lives.
    jim thorp

    1. Dr Thorp, please can you let me know how i can reach out and schedule an appointment with you. The phone numbers i found online were incorrect.

  2. Why do you have to rely on existing Science journals (which are bought out by their Sponsors), to published real scientific data. Why can’t we create our own science journalism and PUBLISH ONLY GOOD SCIENCE LITERATURE (make it electronic and push it) in our own journals AND SPREAD THEM WIDE?

  3. So brave and honest. Please keep up the good work. I see so many healthcare professionals being discredited and losing their positions which is criminal!? X

    1. I am an academic physician, a Pediatric specialist, from a major cancer center in NY. Thorp’s disregard for facts is not only insulting to those of us who have dedicated our lives to fighting illness and saving lives, but more importantly is a life-threatening disservice to American citizens. You can challenge me, fine; but I warn you, this and Marjorie Taylor Greene’s ignorant support of this, is chilling.

  4. While it may seem silly to think we need to defend there are two genders, or that ever has been medical malfeasance, please see an artistic, fun way to go about the discussion. It’s a book of poetry.

    Why is most current poetry of a non-metrical fashion or sort?

    Shall there only be still such cadenced, rhyming wordplay within song and music?

    Pan-Worldly Things is presented to bring it back to literature.

    The book contains 12 metrical poems of ranging discussion including upon the modern iteration—The Kybalion—of Ancient Greek philosophy to the Hermetica through in how it’s supportive to matters at hand; in a way The Kybalion has been estimated as a philosophical handbook for elites, possibly tied to reasoning for why the Hermetic Caduceus became a medical symbol (through the U.S. Army, claiming blunder in post) about 100 years ago while the U.S. Eugenics movement hit a stride, as discussed within the poetry.


    Craig Matheson


    Pan-Worldly Things: The Hermetic Realm of the Opposites – Wipf and Stock Publishers.


    – the U.S. Eugenics movement stoked up in California relatively just prior to the Hermetic Caduceus become a medical symbol in 1902

    Quoted from the below webpage:
    Adoption by the US military[edit]

    The flag of the Surgeon General of the United States Army, depicting the Caduceus.

    Army Medical Department regimental coat of arms (1863) uses the Rod of Asclepius
    Widespread confusion regarding the supposed medical significance apparently arose as a result of events in the United States that occurred in the second half of the 19th century.[5] As pointed out by Garrison, the caduceus had appeared on the chevrons of Army hospital stewards as early as 1856…

    … The caduceus was formally adopted by the Medical Department of the United States Army in 1902 and was added to the uniforms of Army medical officers. According to Friedlander, this was brought about by one Captain Frederick P. Reynolds, although Bernice Engle states “the use of the caduceus in our army I believe to be due chiefly to the late Colonel Hoff, who has emphasized the suitability of the caduceus as an emblem of neutrality.[3]Reynolds had the idea rejected several times by the Surgeon General, but persuaded the new incumbent — Brig. Gen. William H. Forwood — to adopt it. This resulted in considerable controversy….

    … Considerable light is shed on this confusion by an anonymous letter republished by Emerson, a historian of United States Army insignia and uniforms. He indicates that the April 1924 issue of The Military Surgeonprinted a review of an earlier article that appeared in the Presse Médicale in which the author stated “There is nothing in history to justify the use of the caduceus as the emblem of the physician […] it is most unfortunate that the ‘confusion’ exists.”

    – The Kybalion was published in 1908