[ RadSafe ] RadSafe Digest, Vol 764, Issue 3

Busby, Chris C.Busby at ulster.ac.uk
Fri Oct 7 02:52:40 CDT 2011


Uranium and other contaminants in hair from the parents of children with congenital anomalies in Fallujah, Iraq

Samira Alaani1, Muhammed Tafash1, Christopher Busby2*, Malak Hamdan3 and Eleonore Blaurock-Busch4

    * Corresponding author: Christopher Busby c.busby at ulster.ac.uk

Author Affiliations

1 Fallujah General Hospital, Althubbadh, Fallujah, 00964, Iraq

2 Department of Molecular Biosciences, University of Ulster, Cromore Rd, Coleraine, BT52 1SA, UK

3 The Cancer and Birth Defects Foundation, Office 4, 219 Kensington High Street, London, W8 6DB, UK

4 Laboratory for Clinical and Environmental Analysis, Microtrace Minerals, Rohrenstrasse 20, D-91217, Hersbruck, Germany

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Conflict and Health 2011, 5:15 doi:10.1186/1752-1505-5-15

The electronic version of this article is the complete one and can be found online at: http://www.conflictandhealth.com/content/5/1/15


-----Original Message-----
From: radsafe-bounces at agni.phys.iit.edu on behalf of Steven Dapra
Sent: Fri 07/10/2011 01:50
To: The International Radiation Protection (Health Physics) Mailing List
Subject: Re: [ RadSafe ] RadSafe Digest, Vol 764, Issue 3
Oct. 6

         You forgot the citation to your "enormously complicated and 
expensive study."

Steven Dapra

At 11:40 AM 10/6/2011, you wrote:
>I agree about peer review and dont rely on it, nor do I say that my 
>own peer review articles are any more believable as a result of peer 
>review. Its it is just that others demand this as some kind of 
>requirement before they even read it. I have been contacted by many 
>people in Japan giving symptoms that suggest the same scenario as 
>Bandashevsky found. I figured out that it was mechanistically 
>plausible, and this made me realise that i could save lives. Hence 
>Youtube. I recently did an enormously complicated and expensive 
>study of uranium in Fallujah. It took almost a year to get through 
>peer review. Its now published. In that time, a lot of children 
>could have been saved. Scientists like anyone have a duty to warn 
>the public of what they have found if that can possible save 
>lives.It would, in my opinion and belief, have been irresponsible 
>NOT to say something to everyone.


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