Mycoplasma Research
In Breast Cancer

From Alan Cantwell, MD
To Jennie Burke
Sydney, Australia
Hi Jennie -
Your mycoplasma research in breast cancer would have made a good report!!!!
Please try and confirm the presence of CELL-WALL DEFICIENT BACTERIA (i.e. mycoplasma) in breast cancer --they are the SIZE of TINY STAPHYLOCCI --- by asking the pathologist to stain a few of his breast cancer sections with an acid-fast stain. I am sure if you study the sections CAREFULLY and USING THE OIL IMMERSION lens -- you will find these tiny bacteria --- just as I reported in the medical literature years ago.
They look like the three photos below (Staphylococcus epidermidis was cultured from the skin metastasis)
PS: Please forward to other persons interested in bacteria as a CAUSE of breast cancer. This research urgently needs CONFIRMATION/RECOGNITION by others to help fight this devastating disease in women.
J Dermatol Surg Oncol. 1981 Jun;7(6):483-91.
Related Articles, Links
Microbial findings in cancers of the breast and in their metastases to the skin. Implications for etiology.
Cantwell AR Jr, Kelso DW.
In four cases of carcinoma of the breast, variably acid-fast coccoid forms were found in sections from their metastases to the skin and in one of these cases in sections of the primary carcinoma. In this one case, similar-appearing corcoid forms were observed within the sections of the primary malignancy. In this same case, Staphylococcus epidermidis was cultured and studied at once and as it aged for development of forms comparable to those found in the microscopic sections of the neoplastic process. The implications of the findings for etiology of carcinoma of the breast are discussed.
On Sep 22, 2005, at 7:38 PM, Jennie Burke wrote:
Dear Marinza,
I'd like to be kept informed if you do manage to get some research going. We looked at the presence of mycoplasma in breast cancer patients a while ago, where we used PCR methods to test women diagnosed but who had had no 'treatment'. We chose those as we did not want anyone to be able to say they were positive because they were immune depressed due to treatment.
We got just over 50% positive for myco. I couldn't publish however, because the scientific officer running that section for me threw out the samples (and one must hold them at least till after publication).
At some stage I'd like to repeat the process and then publish.
There have been some very large Chinese studies looking at myco;s in cancer, but as far as I know, no-one has looked at what happens if the infection is treated at early diagnosis. Of course there is also the propensity that myco has for cancer cell lines. One wonders why the common contaminent is myco and not fungi. anyway it would be good to stay in touch
Jennie Burke
-----Original Message-----
From: Marinza
Sent: Saturday, 24 July 2004
To: Alan Cantwell, etc
Subject: Important article re "cancer microbe" research by Douglas H Robinson
Thanks for this. would like to pursue research in bacteria in connection with cancer. It's a tough one, but it needs to be done. Anyone who wants to collaborate, please get in touch with me to help me with ways to get it going again; suggestions, contacts, anything. Beauchamp's book 'The Blood and its Third Element' is a somewhat tough read (perhaps due to the translation) but it is a definite must-read to understand why we have made so little progress in cancer control.
Highly recommended, along with Barry Lynes' book 'The Cancer Cure that worked, 50 years of suppression'. And of course, Dr. Cantwell's book, 'The Cancer Microbe.' (thanks, Alan, for recommending these books to me). -m.
-----Original Message-----
From: Alan Cantwell
Sent: Wednesday, July 21
To interested readers -
This is a tough read to the uninitiated but has important findings related to the "genetics" and "molecular biology" of bacteria derived from cancer -- and their possible origin from human cells (this is reminiscent of Wilhelm Reich's work with cancer "T bacilli" and "bions."
I hope you all can open the downloadable PDF --- if not, contact Douglas.
Remember that "procaryotes" refer to bacteria -- and "eukaryotes" or "eukaryotic" cells refer to those of animals (humans) , plants, and fungi -- these cells contain a nucleus.
I will also forward some personal correspondence from me to Doug. I do think Doug's paper is a terrific contribution to the cancer microbe work.
Begin forwarded message:
From: "Robinson, Doug"
Date: July 21, 2004 6:14:30 AM PDT
To: "'Alan Cantwell'"
Subject: RE: Multicellularity of Mammalian Tumor-derived Bacteria
Here's another go at sending the PDF of the article. The article is in press and online at the publication web site. I do not know when it will be available in print. Please let me know if you do not receive a complete downloadable PDF.
Thanks for your swift reply. All along, I've suspected there is something up with this "cancer bacteria" thing - it's just been difficult for the (tiny) cancer bacteria research community to make a connection with the larger scientific community. Tumor-derived bacteria that possess distinct multicellular mammalian eukaryotic-like properties, unlike other known "contaminant" species (How many times have you heard that argument?) may be key in making a novel evolutionary link that the larger scientific community will be unable to ignore.
We'll see if they become interested in this anomaly. I do know that current molecular biology approaches to understanding and solving the cancer problem have not done the trick - and are unlikely to do so alone if cancer represents an evolutionary phenomenon at the cellular and organismal levels.
When you have a chance, look into Bechamp's work. I think there's a connection with my work.
Best regards,
-----Original Message-----
From: Alan Cantwell
Sent: Tuesday, July 20, 2004
To: Doug Robinson
Subject: Multicellularity of Mammalian Tumor-derived Bacteria
Dear Doug:
If you send me the complete file of this article, I would like to send it to other interested parties.
Please also note the date/volume of Journal publication for reference purposes.
On Jul 20, 2004, at 7:27 AM, Robinson, Doug wrote:
Dear Alan,
I have attached a recently published article for your review.
Best regards,
D.H. Robinson
Alan Cantwell M.D.
From Alan Cantwell
Mr L Martinez:
Did you read the article in the Los Angeles Times???? These are not my conclusions but the Times author and the LA coroner's. Of course, you are free to ignore or disregard them.
The Times article (not me) clearly states the cause of the child's death was AIDS:
"The cause, according to a Sept. 15 report by the Los Angeles County coroner, was AIDS-related pneumonia."
You are certainly welcome to your opinion re HIV, but I happen to take infection from that virus and its consequences seriously. And it is indeed unfortunate that Ms Maggiore did not - nor did the pediatricians who treated the child. I personally think this is a tragedy that MIGHT have been prevented if Ms M had recognized the seriousness of her own HIV infection and its potential threat to her daughter. And she did NOT.
Alan Cantwell M.D.
On Sep 26, 2005, at 3:21 PM, wrote:
Dr. Cantwell,
Your commentary about Ms. Maggiore's child was incredibly irresponsible and unethical. Ms. Maggiores' child was healthy shortly before her death and there is no confirmation that her baby died of anything related to AIDS as per the question mark accompanying the article. To make such an unfounded accusation when a woman is in mourning is unconscionable and inexcusable
The bigger question would be why the medical profession would choose to believe that HIV causes AIDS when that issue has already been debunked by Dr. Duesberg and others? Have you read the original papers that Dr. Gallo based whis claims on? I have and I can guarantee you that they don't even come close to proving that H.I.V. causes AIDS. Even the claim of that the AIDS diseases are caused by immune suppression is highly dubious. The signature disease of AIDS, Kaposi Sarcoma, is now believed to be completely unrelated to H.I.V. This acknowledgement came after the C.D.C. claimed it had killed more than 30 % of AIDS patients at one time. The AIDS tests themselves have been discredited as unreliable as well.
Normally, I would not send unsolicited e-mail to someone, but you listed your address and your comments and the accompanying article were absolutely outrageous. I wish all of the "doctors" involved with AIDS take a really good long look at the history and arguments surrounding H.I.V. They don't hold water as you will soon find out.
Mr. L. Martinez
Alan Cantwell M.D.



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