Nanoethics: The Ethical, Social Implications and Legal Aspects of Nanotechnology
1st hour — Nanoethics: The Ethical and Social Implications of Nanotechnology
Guest: Dr. Daniel F. Moore
2nd hour — Nanotechnology: Legal Aspects
Guest: Dr. Patrick M. Boucher
Author – Patent Attorney – Nanotechnology
This week on One Cell One Light™ Radio, Dr. Staninger welcomes in the first hour Dr. Daniel Moore, co-author of Nanoethics: The Ethical and Social Implications of Nanotechnology and member of the Hybrid Reality Institute, a think-tank that explores human-technology co-evolution and its implications for society, business and politics.
In the second hour, Dr. Staninger will be joined by Dr. Patrick Boucher, author of Nanotechnology: Legal Aspects and intellectual property attorney focusing on patent law at Marsh, Fischmann and Breyfogle Law Firm. These two experts in the field of nanotechnology will offer their own views on the present and future of nanotechnology and the implications of its use in our society.
This is something I had previously put together in an attempt to understand the underlying cause(s) of Morgellons or GMOD.
Fungi grow all over this planet. They are found in the soil, on trees and in water. Their spores travel throughout the lands by the winds from the four corners of our world.
Biosensor testing conducted by the U.S. military has resulted in an increase population of Aspergillus niger on homes, trees and other materials in various areas of the United States of America.8
Over the last decade, starting in the 1990’s, research has implicated many toxin-producing fungi, such as Stachybotrys, Penicillim, Aspergillus and Fusarium species, to indoor air quality problems and building related illnesses.
Inhalation of mycotoxin producing fungi in contaminated buildings is the most significant exposure, however, dermal contact form handling contaminated materials and the chance of ingesting toxin containing spores through eating, drinking and smoking is likely to increase exposure in a contaminated environment.
Recent advances in technology have given laboratories the ability to test for specific mycotoxins without employing cost-prohibitive gas chromatography or high performance liquid chromatography techniques.
Currently, surface, bulk, food and feeds, and air samples can be analyzed relatively inexpensively for mycotoxins.
Homes that have been damaged by water or have had improper construction of ventilations systems have become infected with fungal overgrowth and biofilms, which resulted in bacteria, algae and fungi growing together as a communal colony with microtubules connecting to each other to exchange nutrients.
Thus, creating the most toxic forms of mycotoxins, endotoxins, and exotoxins with the potential of forming DNA plasmids in mycoplasma, with mutated RNAi sub-mutated forms of fungi genes.9, 10
The most toxic forms of fungi, mycotoxin is coming from our food itself, which is characteristically present in stored and fermented food.
Pesticides used on cereals as a fungicide, such as benomyl have potentated the mycotoxin in selective genes.
In 1987 at Yale University, Karl Hager and Mike Plamann performed a very important study, which was based on the plasmid pH303 and its derivatives integrated at his-3 by a single crossover.
When introduced to benomyl, the mutant allele of his-3(1-234-723) was present in the genome, and its mutation was mapped to be somewhere downstream of the Sall restriction site.
A cloningwill occur at a higher transformation frequency using linearthan using circular DNA, and the transformation frequencies are independent of the mating type of the host.11
[I have read there is a “frequency”connection to Morgellons, so this caught my eye. Mostly, I am trying to understand the science underlying this syndrome.]
If food is loaded with fungi, then the mycotoxin concept is fully operative and the disease-producing potential is more than obvious.
This important question of how much fungal colonization of food exists is answered by the most recent reported mycological study of some quite representative foods; corn kernels, peanuts, cashew nuts and copra (dried coconut).
Table 3-3 demonstrates the remarkable degree of fungal colonization of the interior of corn kernels and peanuts.12
Humans who eat these foods are ingesting both the toxicogenic fungi and their mycotoxins.
These fungi are capable of surviving in the intestinal stream where they may continue to produce their toxins.
Similarly, animals fed fungal colonized/mycotoxic feed are not only at risk of developing mycotoxicoses, their meat and their fat, constitute another vehicle for human exposure to excessive mycotoxin intake.
Animal fat is increasingly being documented to be a major risk factor for a number of human cancers and atherosclerosis.
It must be noted that fat, stores polycyclic organic xenobiotics and they are highly lipid soluble. They concentrate in fat depots, which results in low plasma levels and extended half-lives.
These same compounds are known to cause distinct mutations.
When cattle were accidentally fed contaminated feed in Michigan by PBB’s in 1973, these compounds became stored first in fat deposits of the cows and then, via milk fat, bioaccumulated in fat stores of the people of Michigan, where PBB’s can still be detected.
While there is no known effect of PBB’s at the storage site, this store is a potential hazard since mobilization during starvation or other stress could lead to efflux into the bloodstream with subsequent redistribution and toxicity.
Similarly, patients treated for acute exposure to organophosporous pesticides may be released from the hospital and later suffer a relapse due to mobilization of the insecticide from fat stores.13
Mycotoxins have been documented to cause a number of specific types of diseases and very specific organ lesions both in animals and in humans.
One could test the validity of how poisonous mycotoxins are by eating a handful of poison mushrooms, a species of fungus.
However, it would be less fatal to realize that many forms of fungus produce mycotoxins, which are chemical substances that are toxic to man and other life forms.
In addition, fungi produce volatile organic compounds (VOCs), which may bind to fat within in your body and cause internal re-exposure to the toxic effects of these compounds.
Current, integrative technologies in the health care area have produced far infrared MPS Capsules and Kuh Sung YLS-95 (Trade Mark Bio-Oaky & Oaky Smoky) that will kill fungus and neutralize VOC’s in other tissue organs within the human body respectfully.
These technologies may be the answer to current biological weapons of mass destruction and the risk of exposure to biological pesticides by killing these microorganisms at micron (0.000,001) and nano (0.000,000,001) levels within our human body.
Cellular detoxification and its remediation are on the break of a new horizon through terahertz, far infrared and subnano technologies.
[Please see Dr. Staninger’s more recent writings and findings.]
frequency filetype:pdf site:1cellonelight.com/
staninger implant site:examiner.com
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