New Motive Found in Murder of Canadian Pharma Billionaires — Largest Producers of Generic Virus Cure

As the world seeks supplies of the old malaria drug that could also be the cure for Corona Virus, the mysterious death of its biggest producer could now have new meaning.

Two years after billionaire Toronto businessman Barry Sherman and his wife, Honey, were found brutally murdered in their home as a realtor was showing the house to prospective buyers, the actual production of their pharmaceutical company is adding some motive to what’s been an unsolved killing.

Sherman’s company, Apotex, was a leading Canadian manufacturer of generic drugs, and the largest producer of Hydroxychloroquine Sulfate, in their case, the APO-Hydroxyquine 200MG tablet.

The speculation rife on social media, where much of the world is homebound, with ample free time to connect dots discovered online, the line of reasoning found many takers.

Quite simply, the Shermans, who had pledged to donate their fortunes to the Bill Gates – Warren Buffet Giving Pledge program, could have just been murdered to take control of their giant supply of Corona Virus killer, Hydroxychloroquine. Lots of presumptions there, including that the virus was man-made, that Bill Gates, who’s emerged as the self-appointed global vaccine czar, would want to limit knowledge of the old Malaria drug as a cure to leave room for the public to be vaccinated once that’s developed.

One fly in the ointment is that Apotek, which still exits today, has joined the global fight against the virus, donating 240,000 doses to a study in Canada to determine its effectiveness.

Other pharmaceutical companies have already ramped-up production and sent millions of doses to the U.S.

The deaths of the Shermans rocked the Toronto elite. Police initially thought that the crime scene was a murder-suicide, as there were no signs of forced entry. However, it was discovered that a room in the basement was being painted and a window had been left open to air out the room.

The family’s investigators believe that it was a double homicide by multiple killers, as the bodies had been positioned in death, reflecting the likeness of artwork found in their home.

The Shermans had been wrapped with leather belts, which were knotted around a handrail. They speculated that Honey Sherman had fought with her attackers based on injuries she had sustained to her lips and nose and being found in a pool of her own blood.

With an estimated net worth of US$3.2 billion at the time of his death, according to Forbes, Barry Sherman was the 12th-wealthiest Canadian.

Their children have offered a $10 million reward for finding their parents’ killer. They’ve also fought up to the Supreme Court to seal the documents and all records about the case, fueling fire that secrets are deep and nefarious.


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  1. Posted to Twitter via Crazy Days and Crazy Nights, very interesting!

    Basically, Shermans bribed/donated to Bill Clinton to get a drug into Rwanda, and when caught for the bribes, he gave up the group he was working with, The Church, which killed him.

    Rwanda is so far the only country to have successfully implemented paragraph 6. The African nation has satisfied all WTO requirements to import an HIV treatment that is protected by international patents. The drug, named Apo-TriAvir, was developed by the Canadian generic drug firm Apotex, which saw a potentially growing market in compulsory licensing. Apo-TriAvir is a formulation consisting of 300 mg of zidovudine, or AZT; 150 mg of the GlaxoSmithKline drug lamivudine; and 200 mg of the Boehringer Ingelheim drug nevirapine.

    Elie Betito, a spokesman for Apotex, says it was a frustrating two-and-half-year ordeal for his company to win the various approvals it needed to qualify as a supplier to Rwanda. Apotex had to comply with Canada’s Access to Medicines Regime, a set of regulations Canada adopted in 2005 to harmonize its laws with paragraph 6.

    “It’s a process that the branded drug companies can stop at any time,” Betito says. “We had to deal with three companies, and they had to give approval at every step.” Apotex eventually secured approval to ship a fixed quantity of Apo-TriAvir to Rwanda. But it can’t ship more of the product even if Rwanda indicates that it needs more, Betito adds.

    Apotex, a privately owned firm, plans to sell its drug to Rwanda at cost, Betito says. But even though the firm incurred expenses in developing a formulation that specifically meets Rwandan needs, he says it is not guaranteed to get the order. Now that all the approvals have been secured by Rwanda and Canada, he adds, the order is going through a tendering process despite the fact that Apotex is the only company in the world to make the drug cocktail.

    Betito says he finds it incomprehensible that the process enabling Apotex to ship a much-needed drug to a poor country is so complicated. “If 3,000 people per day were dying in Canada from a particular disease, we would not have to go through the rigmarole of lawyers talking to each other seemingly endlessly about getting the drugs,” he says. “Government would do something about it.”


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