There is a business benefit to a population of confused consumers who want ‘magic bullet’ fixes for our diet and health problems.
T. Colin Campbell, PhD
T. Colin Campbell’s response to the 2015-2020 Dietary Guidelines Report.
The New York Times didn’t want to print this: low-carb diets & ‘personalized nutrition’ survive because we like to believe good things about our bad habits.
There may be some merit in publicizing the information regarding processed meat, although it completely ignores the evidence about plant-based nutrition and cancer.
T. Colin Campbell reflects on a country music icon and this rapidly emerging, tragic epidemic.
Research shows that a pure whole food plant-based diet may be ideal, but perfection may not always be the ultimate goal.
The push for GMOs and the lack of research on a plant-based diet have something in common. And science—real science—can show what it is.
Will cancer researchers notice one of the most intriguing reports on cancer and nutrition in decades?
The consequences of the mutation theory of cancer are deadly. Wrongly assuming that cancer is primarily a product of genetic mutations implies that cancer progression, once started, is unstoppable.