HIV does not cause AIDS...
AIDS is not sexually transmitted...
AZT makes AIDS worse, not better...
So argues Dr. Peter Duesberg, one of the world's leading microbiologists,
a pioneer in the discovery of the HIV family of viruses, and a member of
the National Academy of Sciences.
Duesberg's evidence - revealed in top scientific journals but kept out
of the mainstream press - raises questions the AIDS research establishment
has so far declined to answer:
- If HIV causes AIDS, why have thousands of AIDS victims never
- Why have hundreds of thousands who have had HIV - for many years -
remained perfectly healthy?
- Why does the discoverer of the HIV virus now claim it can not be the
sole cause of AIDS?
- Why has more than ten years of AIDS research - costing tens of billions
of dollars - failed to show how (or even if) HIV causes AIDS or attacks
the immune system?
With annual federal funding at more than $7 billion, AIDS research is
better funded than any other disease - including cancer. Yet it has also
produced the least results. Why? Duesberg explains how the lure of money
and prestige, combined with powerful political pressures, have tempted
otherwise responsible scientists to overlook - even suppress - major flaws
in current AIDS theory.
The answer? Not more funding for more flawed research. Instead, start
with an open airing of all the facts and failures, then determine the real
cause of the disease.
This book does both. For Duesberg's solution to the AIDS mystery is
as convincing as his critique of the HIV theory - and could save hundreds
of thousands of lives at risk today
Duesberg is professor of molecular and cell biology at the University of
California at Berkeley, a pioneer in retrovirus research, the first scientist
to isolate a cancer gene, and recipient of the Outstanding Investigator
Grant from the National Institutes of Health. His articles challenging
the HIV/AIDS hypothesis have appeared in scientific journals including
The New England Journal of Medicine, Science, Nature, The Lancet, British
Medical Journal, Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, and Cancer