An eminent scientist and pioneer in the discovery of retroviruses challenges the widely accepted belief that HIV is the cause of AIDS. Peter H. Duesberg argues that HIV is merely a harmless passenger virus that does not cause AIDS. Sure to spark intense debate, this provocative book offers an original and incisive critique of the rise and fall of HIV.
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Ibsen's play 'An Enemy of the People' presents the story of Dr. Thomas Stockman¿s discovery that the water supplying the town's mineral baths is polluted. When he announces his findings the leaders of the town refuse to listen, guaranteeing that many people will die needlessly. Duesberg's 'Inventing the AIDS Virus' presents us with information that could save our lives or the life of someone we know, but only if we¿ll listen. Contrary to what we read in the press day after day, Duesberg explains that HIV is, in fact, harmless. Instead it is the long-term consumption of recreational drugs (as well as that of AZT and other drugs prescribed for people that test positive for the presence of HIV antibodies), that is the cause of the sickness and death attributed to HIV. I urge you to read this book so that you can learn for yourself how Duesberg came to his conclusions, and how it came to be that HIV is mistakenly held responsible for AIDS. For anyone who is currently taking AZT (or any of the other drugs prescribed for AIDS) or is a regular user of recreational drugs, this book represents the difference between life and death. Read this book and tell your friends about it.