Cancer cure? Scientists in Israel make a stunning announcement

Grant Boone
January 31, 2019

The treatment is being developed by Accelerated Evolution Biotechnologies, The Jerusalem Post reported on January 28.

- Scientists in Israel announced this week that a cure for cancer was possible within the year.

"Our solution will be both generic and personal", he added.

Now in development by AEBi under the leadership of CEO Dr. Ilan Morad, the potential game-changer in the world-wide fight against cancer will use a combination of cancer-targeting peptides and a toxin that will specifically kill cancer cells.

Using the similar science to last year's chemistry win at Nobel, AEBi has been able to create a multi-target toxin - which they're calling MuTaTo - that'll be a completely customizable anti-cancer drug. "Instead of attacking receptors at one time, we attack receptors three at a time - not even cancer can mutate three receptors at the same time".

AEBi says the treatment will be much more affordable than other conventional treatments but did not offer specific prices or when the treatment will be made available.

The drug has been tested in mice which has shown success and is nearing the clinical trial stage, according to Aridor.

For all the Israel-haters out there, they'd better hope that that Israelis are forgiving if they are stricken with cancer, because if a new report out of Israel turns out to be true, scientists in the Jewish state have discovered a cure.

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Cancer is an abnormal growth of cells.

LIFE-SAVING DISCOVERY: "We believe we will offer in a years' time a complete cure for #cancer".

The experts even claimed the drug's side effects will be next to nothing, especially when compared to traditional cancer treatments like chemotherapy and radiotherapy.

Len Lichtenfeld, MD, chief medical officer of the ACS, in a statement said, "It goes without saying, we all share the aspirational hope that they are correct. Unfortunately, we must be aware that this is far from proven as an effective treatment for people with cancer, let alone a cure".

Other prominent American doctors echoed Luca's comments, including one from NYU who added anyone who cures cancer will deserve thanks and congratulations.

"We used to give AIDS patients several drugs, but we would administer them one at a time", Morad explained.

Professor Lawrence Young, director of the Warwick Cancer Research Centre at the University of Warwick, U.K., told Newsweek he was concerned the team had not appeared to publish their data in a peer-reviewed journal, and that no clinical trials had been performed.

This is a very technical and jargon-heavy reporting, so bear with us here.

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