My statements were not inaccurate. My opinion simply differs from your opinion.
Try for a moment to think like a member of the general public or the people who are writing the regulations. As far as they are concerned, they are talking about corpses. Yes, compared to an embalmer, the people I listed are the true experts. Not just from my point of view, but from the point of view of the regulators as well.
And also, thinking like a member of the general public, it is not unethical to "keep someone dead" who has already been pronounced dead. It is not unethical for a welder to dress up in scrubs in order to help move a corpse. It is not unethical to use drugs on a dead person. I'm just saying that your definition of unethical is way out of kilter with the rest of society. Society doesn't consider cryonics to be a medical procedure, so you can't use medical criteria when doling out your judgements of unethical behavior. Before you object that various cryonics organizations claim that it's a medical procedure, let me remind you that we are stuck using the language available to us. Cryonics IS medical in the sense that we are saving someone's life. Cryonics is NOT medical in the sense that we do not care about cell viability. It is NOT medical in the sense that the only goal is preservation of structure.
The goal of preservation of structure rather than cell viability pushes cryonics into "research". Medical research is performed on corpses and human tissue all the time. It does not require a special license. For example, let's say that cryonics started using gluteraldehyde as the first "medication" on someone who had just died. Many cryonicists have proposed doing exactly that. Would you still claim that medical professionals were the best qualified at that point? I would rather have an engineer (Hugh), a chemist (Ben), someone with years of experience (Andy), and various PhDs working on me. A "medical professional" who was not a cryonicist would be a terrible choice. Like you, they would keep getting confused about the actual goal of the procedures.