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Research and Information on AIDS in the AU

October 2001


From: Dan Kashagama
General Secretary
African Unification Front

Dear All,

As a follow up to my earlier statements about HIV and the international medical regime's abuse of Africans, here is more information. This is the official AUF position on AIDS pending the results of the studies recommended by the South African Presidential AIDS Advisory Panel Report. Moreover, the AUF will follow this with our own recommendations and course of action.

1. Besides HIV as a cause, AIDS in Africa is also caused by malnutrition, release of endogenous cortisol, and opportunistic diseases. Malnutrition causes severe atrophy in the thymus and lymphoid organs and impairs the function of the T cells. These changes are reversible by proper feeding.

2. Kaposi's sarcoma (KS) and lymphoma are induced by the use of steroids and drugs, and the release of endogenous cortisol. KS is reversible upon the termination of treatment with immunosuppressive agents prior to metastasis.

3. Medications currently used to treat patients with AIDS, such as AZT, protease inhibitors, and glucocorticoids, are highly toxic. They can even cause AIDS in asymptomatic patients, and make the disease worse in patients with AIDS.

4. Damage to the immune system is rapidly reversible after removal of the true insulting agent (toxic chemicals) or treatment of the true causes.

5. After people are diagnosed and confirmed as HIV/AIDS patients, in order for treatment to work, they need food, shelter and clean air and water, and hopefully a stress-free environment where they have a good social support network. There is no way to bypass this reality. Patients live longer if they have a creative productive life and a healthy lifestyle.

It is just as important as treatment, to make a good life accessible to Africans. The fastest way to achieve this in Africa is to break the cycle of economic dependency and its vicious disrupting influences (such as braindrain, and political instability). Support for the unification and integration of Africa is important for the establishment of determinants of health in Africa.

Best regards,
Dan Kashagama