This morning in the NY Times, I saw that the Nobel Prize in Medicine had been awarded to three American scientists for discoveries
about the molecular mechanisms controlling the body's circadian rhythm.
Fine. But my question is, when are they ever going to consider Dr. T. Colin Campbell's breakthrough cancer findings in dozens of peer-reviewed studies at Cornell and Virginia Tech dating back to 1968?
What could possibly be more important from a health perspective than what appears to be a very likely cure for cancer in humans?
Conclusion in 1983: Based on his extensive cancer research (primarily funded by the NIH) between 1968 and 1983, Dr. Campbell told me recently:
"The evidence for me was abundantly convincing in 1983 that animal protein plays a major role in the growth of cancer in animals, and most-likely in humans."
My Question. After 34 years, why has the world's money-motivated cancer industry never conducted a single clinical trial in humans to test Campbell's alarming evidence from dozens of animal studies? Sadly, I know the answer to that question and I mentioned it already in the previous sentence.
. In July of 2016, I posted two articles on my website. Please take a look and circulate this information widely. Someday, the world must learn the truth about our most feared disease.
The Bottom Line. If extensive human clinical trials had been conducted in the eighties and nineties, the world may have learned the truth about how our most feared disease could be easily prevented, slowed, reversed or cured in most cases.
By now recognizing Dr. Campbell's much earlier cancer work with animal subjects, maybe the Nobel Committee could shame the world's cancer industry into urgently launching those human clinical trials.
Looking for Opportunities to Speak.
Since 2016, my research and writing has been focused primarily on the sustainability of our ecosystem, our civilization and our future as as a species. I call it the "most important topic in the history of humanity."
After all, what could possibly be more important to us humans than our survival as a species?
The current title of my standard presentation: