If you haven’t yet bought a copy of the second edition of Positively False (why not?!), you might be in luck if you’re a US resident.
To enter, just click this link (your name and address will not be shared with us as Amazon.com are handling the specifics), and if you’re lucky you’ll have one of the best books of 2015 through your letterbox…
The draw ends on March 3. Spread the word.
IRF is proud to announce that the Amazon Kindle eBook edition of Joan Shenton’s Positively False: Exposing the Myths around HIV and AIDS – 16th Anniversary Edition is now available internationally for pre-order for download on 4 February 2015 via the following links.
The book features the original 1998 text, the script of 2014 documentary Positive Hell, Peter Duesberg et al.’s withdrawn 2009 paper from Medical Hypotheses and updates and contributions from (alphabetically by surname):
Mohammed Aziz, Clark Baker, Nancy Banks, Henry H. Bauer, David Crowe, Elizabeth Ely, Celia Farber, Christian Fiala, Charles Geshekter, Roberto Giraldo, Mike Hersee, Neville Hodgkinson, Christine Johnson, Helen Lauer, John Lauritsen, Terry Michael, David Rasnick, Irina Sazonova, Liam Scheff and Manuel Garrido Sotelo.
A Kindle device is not necessary as Kindle purchases can also be read via web browser at read.amazon.com [or your local site’s suffix, e.g. .co.uk] and dedicated applications for Windows/Mac, many smartphones and tablets. Your card will not be charged by Amazon until the day of release.
The Amazon exclusive book now has a website at www.positivelyfalsebook.com
If you prefer having a printed copy, a paperback edition will be released in late January 2015.
5 February 2015 will see a dual launch event for the book with the UK premiere of the 30 minute documentary Positive Hell at London’s Frontline Club in Paddington. Signed copies of the paperback and DVDs will be available and there will be a discussion moderated by and featuring veteran AIDS dissenters. See our press release for more details:
Positive Hell is the story of five individuals who have defied their doctors and lived on for nearly thirty years with a diagnosis of death. The film highlights a network of people diagnosed HIV-positive in the province of Galicia in Northern Spain.