Animals In Print
The On-Line Newsletter
From 30 July 2003 Issue
It is against the law in thirteen of our United States
to criticize milk, cheese, or butter. Today's column
violates these so-named Agricultural Disparagement Acts.
The daily Notmilk letter is circulated in every state in
America. Please urge one or more players in the dairy industry to take appropriate action. I look forward to going one on one with the dairy industry on Court TV.
The folks who bring you breast cancer are now
sponsoring a cure for that which they cause by
throwing dirty dollars at the Susan G. Komen
Breast Cancer Foundation.
Paint a strawberry-pink milkstache on your upper lip
as you bid an ironic goodbye to those mothers
and daughters, sisters, aunts, nieces and friends
who have lost their lives due to breast cancer.
While you honor those who have died, spend a few moments to review the following ten references which are
responsible for the dairy industry's greatest nightmare -
the rarest of qualities for those who market milk.
There are hundreds of millions of different proteins in
nature, and only one hormone that is identical between any
two species. That powerful growth hormone is insulin-like
growth factor, or IGF-I. IGF-I survives digestion and has
been identified as a key factor in breast cancer's growth.
IGF-I is identical in human and cow.
If you believe that breast feeding "works" to protect
lactoferrins and immunoglobulins from digestion (and benefit the nursing infant), you must also recognize that cow's milk
acts as a hormonal delivery system. By drinking cow's milk,
one delivers IGF-I in a bioactive form to the body's cells.
When IGF-I from cow's milk alights upon an existing cancer...
"IGF-I is critically involved in the aberrant growth of
human breast cancer cells."
M. Lippman. J. Natl. Inst. Health Res., 1991, 3.
"Human Insulin-like growth factor (IGF-I) and bovine IGF-I
are identical. Both contain 70 amino acids in the identical
Judith C. Juskevich and C. Greg Guyer. SCIENCE, vol. 249.
August 24, 1990.
"Estrogen regulation of IGF-I in breast cancer cells would
support the hypothesis that IGF-I has a regulatory function
in breast cancer."
A.V. Lee, Mol-Cell- Endocrinol., March, 99(2).
"IGF-I is a potent growth factor for cellular proliferation
in the human breast carcinoma cell line."
J.C. Chen, J-Cell-Physiol., January, 1994, 158(1)
"Insulin-like growth factors are key factors for breast
J.A. Figueroa, J-Cell-Physiol., Nov., 1993, 157(2)
"IGF-I produces a 10-fold increase in RNA levels of cancer
cells. IGF-I appears to be a critical component in cellular
X.S. Li, Exp-Cell-Res., March, 1994, 211(1)
"IGF-I plays a major role in human breast cancer cell growth."
E.A. Musgrove, Eur-J-Cancer, 29A (16), 1993
"IGF-I has been identified as a key factor in breast cancer."
Hankinson. The Lancet, vol. 351. May 9, 1998
"Serum IGF-I levels increased significantly in milk drinkers,
an increase of about 10% above baseline but was unchanged in
the control group."
Robert P. Heaney, Journal of the American Dietetic Association,
vol. 99, no. 10. October 1999
"IGF-1 accelerates the growth of breast cancer cells."
M. Lippman Science, Vol. 259, January 29, 1993
On Sunday, June 22, 2003, the Avon Walk for Breast Cancer
Organization took out a full page black and white and pink
ad in the New York Times (page A-15). In large letters,
the advertisement challenged readers:
"You can throw up your hands. Or get on your feet."
They left out a few options. When the subject is breast cancer and milk, you can get down on your knees, or, you can lay down and die.
Let the Komen organization know what you think about
the donations they receive to market milk and dairy:
Return to Animals in Print 30 July 2003 Issue
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