by Ethan A. Huff
staff writer
December 26, 2013

from NaturalNews Website


The World Health Organization (WHO) has issued dire new predictions about the spread of cancer throughout the world that prove the Western model of medicine to be a complete failure.


Within the next 10 years, the public health arm of the United Nations claims, cancer rates will increase by more than 25 percent, with most of this growth expected to occur in developing countries that have been heavily infiltrated by Western influences.

By 2025, WHO claims, the annual number of new cancer diagnoses is expected to increase by roughly 37 percent, rising from a current annual total of about 14.1 million people to a shocking 19.3 million people.


The number of cancer patients that will end up dying from the disease or its corresponding treatment is also expected to rise by about 39 percent, jumping from a current total of about 8.2 million people annually to 11.4 million people.

Specifically in the U.S., the annual number of new cancer cases is expected to increase at a slightly lesser rate than that of the world at large.


According to the data, about 1.6 million people are added to the ranks of cancer patients every year in the U.S., a number that is expected to rise by about 31 percent to 2.09 million people annually in 2025.


However, cancer deaths are predicted to increase by about 38 percent during the same time period, nearly matching the predicted global increase.

"In most developed countries, cancer is the second largest cause of death after cardiovascular disease, and epidemiological evidence points to this trend emerging in the less developed world," reads a Q&A section about cancer on the WHO website.


"This is particularly true in countries in 'transition' or middle-income countries, such as in South America and Asia. Already more than half of all cancer cases occur in developing countries."


Countries developing according to Western standards most prone to cancer

While cancer rates are admittedly rising all across the globe, some of the most afflicted countries include places like China and India that are developing according to Western standards.


In India, for instance, U.S.- and European-based biotechnology companies have played a major role in transitioning native cultures to genetically modified organisms (GMOs), which are strongly linked to causing cancer.

The same is true in China, where many modern cities are being patterned after American ones, including similar lifestyle and dietary patterns.


Traditional ways of living, including native foods and heirloom agriculture, are being rapidly replaced with consumerism, materialism and everything these things entail - lots of convenient "junk" foods, minimal physical activity, and of course plenty of Western drugs and surgery.

"It's by design," wrote one McClatchy commenter.


"GMO food causes cancer (and the prevailing depopulationists and eugenicists know it because they created the stuff). Same with cancer-causing vaccines. Same with polluted air. Same with fluoridated water (fluoride is proven to increase bone cancer risk).


BPA in the plastics, on printed receipts, in our environment and in our very clothing are estrogen-mimickers that increase breast cancer and can cause men to be sterilized and feminized."

Not surprisingly, WHO officials have been silent about all these known factors associated with cancer.


And speaking on behalf of the International Agency for Research on Cancer (IARC), a similar international health organization, head of cancer information Dr. David Forman told the media that tobacco and alcohol - and basically nothing else - are the two primary drivers of cancer, an ignorant and entirely preposterous notion that reeks of an ulterior agenda.

"Western culture and its associated illnesses are spreading across the globe," summed up another intelligent McClatchy commenter.















World Health Organization Sees...

Cancer Risk Rising Around the World
by John Zarocostas
McClatchy Foreign Staff
December 12, 2013

from McClatchy Website


Women, minorities, and migrants in the United States face a growing risk from cancers of the lung, breast and thyroid, the World Health Organization predicted Thursday and that illness and deaths from cancer will increase by more than 25 percent over the next decade.

The projections are among new data released by the International Agency for Research on Cancer (IARC), the Lyon, France-based cancer research arm of the WHO.

The research agency also projected that cancer will surge around the world by 2025, with 19.3 million new cases diagnosed annually by the, compared to the 2012 number of 14.1 million.


By 2025, the number of people expected to die annually from cancer is expected to increase to 11.4 million from the 2012 figure of 8.2 million.

In the United States, the annual number of new cancer cases is expected to reach 2.09 million annually from the the 1.6 million reported in 2012. Cancer-related deaths are expected to climb from 617,229 in 2012 to 851,396 in 2025.

Last year, the most commonly diagnosed cancers worldwide were,

  • lung (1.8 million or 13 percent of the total)

  • breast (1.7 million, 11.9 percent)

  • colon cancer (1.4 million or 9.7 percent),

...IARC said.

Lung cancer resulted in the deaths of 1.6 million people who died from cancer last year, the report said - 19.4 percent.


Other major cancer killers were,

  • liver cancer (800,000 or 9.1 percent)

  • stomach cancer (723,000 or 8.8 percent)

  • colon cancer (694,000 or 8.5 percent)

  • breast cancer (522,000 or 6.4 percent)

  • esophagal cancer (400,000 or 4.9 percent)

  • cervical cancer (266,000 or 3.2 percent)

The report said that 32.5 million people last year had survived at least five years after being diagnosed.

The report analyzed the prevalence of 28 types of cancer in 184 countries.

Dr David Forman , head of cancer information at IARC, told McClatchy in an interview, that while lung cancer rates have been coming down considerably in men, they've been increasing for women.

Last year in the United States 75,852 women died of lung cancer - 25.9 percent of all women who died of cancer that year. Breast cancer accounted for 15 percent of female deaths, about 43,000.

"I think the tobacco control message needs to be made much stronger in high-income countries among young women, and perhaps it has been very successfully employed in young men," Forman said.

Forman said that while U.S. cancer deaths are declining among whites, they are growing among migrant populations from Latin America and Asia. Asia.


He noted that African Americans,

"suffered particularly from prostate cancer, and, among women, from breast cancer."

He said there was a direct correlation between alcohol consumption and breast cancer in women.

"There is a dose-response relationship, the more alcohol one consumes the higher one's risk of breast cancer," he observed.

The global study estimates that last year,

  • 57 percent of new cancer cases and 65 percent of cancer deaths occurred in developing regions of the world

  • the countries with the highest mortality were China and India, IARC said

  • in South America breast cancer and prostate cancer are epidemic, Forman said

The IARC said that while the incidence of cancer has been increasing in most parts of the planet,

"there are still huge inequalities between rich and poor countries," with people more likely to die in poorer countries "due to lack of early detection and access to treatment facilities."

The agency estimated that one in five men and one in six women will develop cancer before the age of 75.


One of eight men and one in 12 women will die from the disease, the agency projected.