cancer

The Nazi War on Tobacco and Cancer

Journal/Website: 
Medical Sentinel
Article Type: 
Article
Published Date: 
Wednesday, November 1, 2000

I was recently asked to review The Nazi War on Cancer by Robert N. Proctor for Ideas on Liberty. What follows here is a more extended critique of this scholarly but deeply disturbing book.

Is Our Health-Care System “Broken”? by David C. Stolinsky, MD

Journal/Website: 
Stolinsky.com
Article Type: 
Article
Published Date: 
Sunday, November 1, 2015

Cancer survival rates

Source: The Telegraph

News Capsules (November/December 1999)

Author: 
Compiled by Medical Sentinel Editors
Article Type: 
News Capsules
Issue: 
November/December 1999
Volume Number: 
4
Issue Number: 
6

Gramscian Strategy for Universal Coverage

On the evening news, I heard Dan Rather (July 6, 1999) talk about "the health care squeeze," and how the plight of the uninsured called for more government intervention.

The Cancer Risk From Low Level Radiation: A Review of Recent Evidence

Author: 
Bernard L. Cohen, PhD
Article Type: 
Feature Article
Issue: 
July/August 2000
Volume Number: 
5
Issue Number: 
4

Introduction

RE: Cancer Risk of Low Level Radiation

Author: 
Gerald N. Yorioka, MD
Article Type: 
Correspondence
Issue: 
September/October 2000
Volume Number: 
5
Issue Number: 
5

Dear Editor,
Regarding "The Cancer Risk of Low Level Radiation" by Prof. Bernard Cohen (Medical Sentinel 2000;5(4):128-131), the phenomenon of hormesis appears to be similar to the "healthy worker effect" that I recall being proposed when the long term health consequences with Hanford Nuclear Works employees showed a lower than expected cancer rate. Part of the explanation was that of selection of more conscientious workers, but the other thought that there could even have been a protective effect from the background radiation....

Gerald N. Yorioka, MD
Bothell, WA

The Nazi War on Tobacco and Cancer

Author: 
Miguel A. Faria, Jr., MD
Published Date: 
October 22, 2016
Article Type: 
Editor's Corner
Issue: 
November/December 2000
Volume Number: 
5
Issue Number: 
6

I was recently asked to review The Nazi War on Cancer by Robert N. Proctor for Ideas on Liberty. What follows here is a more extended critique of this scholarly but deeply disturbing book.