Because, there is never a "cure" for cancer.  Since they don't know
the cause of most cancers and since it wouldn't cure her of lung
cancer (where there is a casual link, and no "cure" there either
besides the obvious), they can't say that they "cured" her cancer.

This is fluff news for the cannabis industry, just as pharmaceutals.

marxos

On 4/8/18, Zenaan Harkness <z...@freedbms.net> wrote:
> On Fri, Apr 06, 2018 at 11:07:45AM -0500, \0xDynamite wrote:
>> fake news
>>
>> On 4/6/18, Zenaan Harkness <z...@freedbms.net> wrote:
>
>> > (Natural News <https://www.naturalnews.com> ) There is no shortage of
>> > patients curing their cancer on their own, with a little help from a
>> > medicinal plant we call cannabis. Recently, a 52-year-old woman
>> > <https://www.thesun.co.uk/news/5782677/cannabis-oil-loose-women-coventry-52-cancer/>
>> >  from the United Kingdom revealed that cannabis oil saved her life.
>> > After a
>> > terminal cancer diagnosis and failed chemotherapy treatments, Joy Smith
>> > says
>> > that she was willing to try just about anything — including cannabis.
>> > In spite of her initial skepticism, Smith took a leap of faith that
>> > seems to
>> > have paid off in huge dividends. Two years after beginning treatment
>> > with
>> > cannabis oil, her stomach cancer is in complete remission and the last
>> > bits
>> > of cancer are just about gone.
>
> Not sure why you call this fake news, Marxos?
>
> Yes, personal testimony is scientifically classified as "anecdotal",
> but how does this detract from the woman's story?
>

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