Society for the Dissemination of Historical Fact


SDHF Newsletter No.313 HOW TO DEFEAT CHINA CANCER: THE FINAL SHOWDOWN Series No. 2: Chapter 1: The Cancer That is China

(Bensei Publishing Inc.)

Lin Kenryo

(English Translation: Society for the Dissemination of Historical Facts)
Series No. 2: Chapter 1: The Cancer That is China
The world turned upside-down when the coronavirus pandemic spread from Wuhan.
Dr. Lin predicts that historians will now refer to the period before 2020 as “B.C.” (before the coronavirus) and the period after 2020 as “A.C.” (after the coronavirus). At the same time, China’s predisposition to cancer will be remembered for a long time within the context of the coronavirus pandemic.
What exactly, then, is China’s predisposition to cancer? The first characteristic is the lack of apoptosis, a natural cellular process—in fact, cellular suicide. For instance, when a tadpole transforms into a frog, its tail disappears, and limbs grow out of its body; these are the results of apoptosis. Since the tail is no longer needed, it is sacrificed, or absorbed into the body in the manner of programmed cell death.
If this biological process went awry, so would every other natural process. Cancer cells do not adhere to normal biological processes. Present-day China bears an eerily similar resemblance to cancer cells. Every characteristic seen in cancer cells can be seen in China.
The spirit of give and take, as seen in apoptosis, results in the nurturing of new life. But that spirit is totally foreign to cancer cells because they are self-centered. This self-centered spirit, this selfishness, is the same spirit we find in China, wherein, “What’s mine is mine, what’s yours is mine.”
Since the spirit of self-sacrifice is absent from Chinese thinking, when confronted with a crisis, they resort to behavior unimaginable to a rational human being. In a normal world, even the most harsh peoples want to leave a legacy behind them after death in the form of descendants. Not the Chinese. They have been visited by severe famine hundreds of times. What did they do then? They have resorted to cannibalism and practiced yizi ershi, a form of barter in which families exchanged their children for others’ and ate them. When we look at the history of cannibalism, a practice particular to China, we realize that self-sacrifice is foreign to Chinese culture.


MOTEKI Hiromichi, Acting Chairman
for KASE Hideaki, Chairman
Society for the Dissemination of Historical Fact