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Originally published October 10 2015

Millions of Americans are misdiagnosed with cancer when they only had non-malignant tissue clumps

by J. D. Heyes

(NaturalNews) A bombshell report commissioned by the National Cancer Institute claims that the country's four-decade "War on Cancer" has largely been waged against "a vastly misunderstood 'enemy,' that in many cases represented no threat to human health whatsoever."

As reported by the Sleuth Journal, which has been covering the cancer issue, particularly "the dark side of breast cancer awareness month," what is needed to correct this injustice is a "complete reclassification of some types of 'breast cancer' as benign lesions," such as "ductal carcinoma in situ (DCIS)." In addition, the Journal says it has repeatedly pointed out that breast screenings are not only themselves highly carcinogenic, but have also led to an "epidemic of 'overdiagnosis' and 'overtreatment' in U.S. women," amounting to about 1.3 million cases over the past three decades.

[Reporter's note: Natural News editor Mike Adams, the Health Ranger, really brought that latter point home when he took Angelina Jolie to task in 2013 over her allegedly preventive double mastectomy.]

In recent days, a panel commissioned by the National Cancer Institute published its report in the Journal of the American Medical Association (JAMA) confirming that everyone should stop calling low-risk lesions like DCIS and high-grade prostatic intraepithelial neoplasia (HGPIN) "cancer."

Reclassifying low-risk lesions has

wide-reaching implications

The following are the far and wide-reaching implications to this recommendation, as reported by the Sleuth Journal:
Further, Medscape notes, as quoted by Sleuth Journal:

"The practice of oncology in the United States is in need of a host of reforms and initiatives to mitigate the problem of overdiagnosis and overtreatment of cancer, according to a working group sanctioned by the National Cancer Institute.

"Perhaps most dramatically, the group says that a number of premalignant conditions, including ductal carcinoma in situ and high-grade prostatic intraepithelial neoplasia, should no longer be called 'cancer.'"

New documentary seeks to reveal truth

On the heels of this groundbreaking report comes additional research in the form of an exclusive online documentary called "The Truth About Cancer: A Global Quest" set to begin on October 13. According to its promotional video, the documentary consists of a nine-part series featuring a number of alternative and holistic medical experts who all have proven track records of treating cancer successfully, without poisonous chemotherapy, medicines or harmful surgery.

"What if there is a better way? What if we do not have to suffer?" says the video's narrator as the documentary's agenda and objectives are introduced. "What if people are tragically dying without having access to what truly works? What if there are more effective treatments and prevention that will make cancer a disease of the past?"

The conference promises to be "an epic journey of a lifetime" in which information that is sure to "shock you" will be presented, the narrator says.

Lastly, the conference website adds that "When over 100 doctors, researchers, scientists and survivors from across the globe come together in unity and reveal for the first time their amazing new findings and the truth about cancer, it's not just news — it's a movement."

Sign up for free here.

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