ADDENDUM; December 17, 2015
Null repeats the claim in one of his WBAI infomercials where the Yes Man, a role previously played by Michael Haskins, has been taken over by Reggie Johnson. Here Null demonstrates his innate propensity for exaggeration beyond plausibility.
He infers that systematic snubs by the media and medical profession offer proof of his research posing a threat to "big pharma" and points out that only one journalist, Tony Brown, was not afraid to give him national exposure. He claims to have made many appearances on Tony Brown's Journal in connection with his AIDS research, which he did when Arthur Ashe and Magic Johnson were the most prominent HIV positive blacks.
I found the Null/Brown connect rather interesting, because Mr. Brown was a bit of a racist when he lived two floors above me. During the Seventies, when Black Pride/Awareness was waved about like a very PC banner, Tony would not admit white people to his annual New Year's Eve party. This also offended some of his black guests, including Walt Frazier, who soon found their way to my concurrent celebration. During that time, Tony never spoke to me or any other white tenant on the elevator if another black person was present—Frankly, I had expected a more open mind, but Null puts up with the same sort of racism at WBAI. Something else they have in common is PPP (paranoia pushing for profit). Remember the "millennium bug"? It was better known as Y2K, the perfect doomsday scam.
Whenever Gary Null pitches his survival kit, I think of the crudely Xeroxed flyer Tony distributed in 1999. I found one under my door and thought it was a joke when I read the verbose prediction of a New York without electricity, transportation, and law enforcement. In Tony Brown's alarming scenario, bands of starving citizens roamed the streets in search of food and people would die, along with everything else, he warned. I don't know how many kits he sold, but it was pathetic and Null brings it back to my mind.
Gary Null retains enough actual facts to give his tales some credibility, but they do get rather tall at times, as you will hear in this unedited excerpt from the aforementioned WBAI infomercial.