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Posted on Jul 29, 2005 in Armchair Reading, Front Page Features

Lecture: Assassination of Napoleon, by Dr. Ben Weider

Jim H. Moreno

Appendix A: Not Cancer

It has often been reported by some Napoleonic historians that Napoleon died from cancer, which was a hereditary disease in his family, because his Father died from cancer.

To prove that cancer of the stomach is not a hereditary disease and thus nullify this specious argument, the following information from the "The Centre of Current Research", situated in the City of Ardmore, Pennsylvania, USA contradicts the claim that Napoleon died from cancer because he inherited the disease from his father:

"THERE HAS NOT BEEN SIGNIFICANT RESEARCH THAT LINKS FAMILY HISTORY TO STOMACH CANCER. ONLY IN VERY LATE STAGES WILL MASSES BE FELT IN THE STOMACH. ALSO IN THE LATER STAGES, A CONSIDERABLE AMOUNT OF WEIGHT LOSS WILL HAVE OCCURRED AND TUMORS MAY SPREAD TO OTHER PARTS OF THE BODY, MOST OFTEN THE LIVER".

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Note: This report proves that there is no significant research, in any manner whatsoever, that links family history to stomach cancer. There were no masses felt in Napoleon’s stomach and it is a known fact that Napoleon died fat. All the autopsy reports state that Napoleon’s liver was normal. According to a special report we received from a french oncologist, Dr. Michel Ibos of Saint Quentin, he states that: "ACCORDING TO STATISTICAL STUDIES, CANCER OF THE STOMACH IS NOT A HEREDITARY DISEASE. FURTHERMORE, PEOPLE WHO DIE FROM CANCER DO NOT DIE FAT LIKE NAPOLEON DID".

The above facts are self-explanatory.
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