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Originally posted by Solasis
Where is your proof? An article in -- what language is that? Scandinavian? -- which is very short and says, I'm sure, almost exactly what you said with no proof either, does not really count. I believe that this is possible, but there's no hard proof of it that we have access to.
Originally posted by daggyz
You read this and go... Oh here we go ... another nutter and then you read the comment at the bottom as their signature andhten you realize... "of course they are a nutter"..
and it says...
"YAY ME I PASSED MY FIRST MAJOR NORWEGIAN HIGH SCHOOL EXAM , ALSO I WANT BROWNIE POINTS FOR BEING A SMARTASS
says it all really!!
Originally posted by DZAG Wright
HIV is not a virus. It is particles the body emit when it has undergone stress of a type that stresses the immune system. This can be injury, stress, anal sex, etc.
What is the HIV virus profitting from its infection. I know other virus are feeding and breeding, but what is HIV doing? I know it supposedly turns off the immune system, but for what reason?
First flag was; how come someone who has supposedly died from HIV has very little of the "virus" in their body? If someone dies from small pox, there will be massive amounts of the virus everywhere. Most people who are HIV+ and studied after death have very little, if any signs of HIV. This goes completely against viral protocol.
As I've stated, I had a girlfriend who was diagnosed with HIV, so I believe there is something going on. It just isn't the HIV virus. I don't believe doctors are part of a big, intentional conspiracy, I just believe they basically do what they're told.
Originally posted by Patriotgal
BTW- I have a degree in Virology,
Those who have a bachelor's degree are qualified to work as laboratory assistants or technicians.
A master's degree or PhD is always required for senior research positions. Those who have PhDs may continue their training as post-doctoral fellows and teach at the university level. Medical virologists preparing to work in hospitals or treat patients must take a medical degree (MD) and then specialize in virology.