Can AIDS Now Be Cured?

Vernon Coleman

The revelation that a man who had been tested HIV positive has now been tested negative has set the massive AIDS industry aquiver.

(Not that it takes much to get the AIDS industry excited.)

Does this mean that there may now be a cure for AIDS?

I suspect not.

Largely, I confess, because I'm still not convinced that there is any such specific disease as AIDS.

It would be nice, for a start, if the multi billion pound AIDS industry could actually produce the virus which is said to be responsible for this disease.

I lost faith in the AIDS industry when I learned that in Africa patients with tuberculosis were being listed as AIDS `victims'. In many years of criticising medical methodology I don't think I have ever come across an area of medicine where there are more myths and more sloppy thinking than there are in the world of the AIDS industry.

I have written many times before about the dishonest way in which the existence and threat of AIDS has been promoted. I have also written extensively about the scientific evidence which I believe rather destroys many of the arguments favoured by the people who are involved professionally in the AIDS industry.

But this time I would just like to make two points:

First, I have long suspected that patients who are described as being HIV positive are suffering from extremely weak immune systems. And I have, for many years, asked whether such patients might not benefit if they boosted their immune systems.

Second, I rather suspect that if all the people who have tested HIV positive were re-tested there would be countless thousands of apparent `miracle cures'. Would these, I wonder, be patients who had taken the time and effort to boost their immune systems?

November 16th 2005
Copyright Vernon Coleman 2005