Friday, January 22, 2010

Breast cancer vaccine being developed

More quackery for profit, and another soft kill weapon. This should be obvious to anyone whose brain hasn't already been wiped out by mercury and fluoride. Even if vaccines worked - I do not believe they work at all - no matter how many times these murderers tell you vaccines are perfectly safe, they know they damage you. They know they contain known, violent neurotoxins. They know the auto-immune response can fry your immune system, making you more susceptible to illness. Yet they press on, shoving more and more vaccines on your plate, making most of them mandatory for children. If they could get away with it, they'd try to tell you males need this vaccine as well, just as they now make a cervical cancer vaccine for boys. Don't laugh - they're not stupid. They're evil.

    UPI -

    Researchers at the University at Buffalo and King Saud University in Saudi Arabia said they are working together to develop a breast cancer vaccine.

    Kate Rittenhouse-Olson, professor of biotechnical and clinical laboratory sciences at the University at Buffalo, is collaborating with Adel Almogren, a professor at King Saud University, who worked with Rittenhouse when he was a graduate student at the University at Buffalo.

    Their work, published in the journal Neoplasia, resulted in groundbreaking research on development of a novel vaccine immunotherapy approach that may be able to decrease the tumor burden in cancer patients by blocking cancer metastasis, the researchers said.

    The researchers said they are perfecting the vaccine in an animal model for ultimate use in humans.

    "This is a very promising vaccine target, because if we are successful, it could be important to breast, colon, bladder and prostate cancer patients," Rittenhouse-Olson said in a statement.

    Rittenhouse-Olson, her husband James Olson, a UB professor of pharmacology and toxicology, and colleagues Susan Morey and Jamie Heimburg-Molinaro were invited to visit Riyadh and to meet the Saudi king, known in his country as The Custodian of the Two Holy Mosques King Abdullah ibn Abdulaziz Al Saud, who presented them with gold medals engraved with images of King Saud University.

    "He is very interested in cancer research and education," Rittenhouse-Olson said.