universal cure

See: panacea
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"That is the way with you political writers, Ladislaw--crying up a measure as if it were a universal cure, and crying up men who are a part of the very disease that wants curing."
The feat, revealed in a publication today, suggests this two-pronged technique could be the basis for the first universal cure in humans, with human clinical trials slated to start next summer.
Researchers and clinicians have for decades been working towards a universal cure for thalassaemia patients, with some success.
Although a universal cure for cancer has not yet been discovered, genetic and viral therapies are likely to be on the path to success.
Every day, we strive for longer and healthier lives for all patients with thalassemia until a universal cure is found.
Provoked by the referendum on Catalan independence, professor Biljana Vankovska comments in Nova Makedonija that we are all witnesses of another paradox, now within the EU, where the right of small nation to self-determination is the apple of discord, but it is also proof that the EU membership is not the universal cure for all problems, not even for old separatist tendencies.
It seems ironic that in 2017, one of the world's most promising technologies, although far from being a universal cure for the ills of so many industries, is serving a purpose that Panacea would have undoubtedly been proud of.
8DA Jim Grainger, Clydebank IT IS highly irresponsible to repeat claims that the latest cancer research - a so-called breakthrough - could lead to a universal cure within just two years.
"Multinational cooperation is not a panacea, a universal cure for everything, it's just a small part of the solution," Vargha insisted.
Melbourne, January 17 ( ANI ): A potentially deadly and virulent bug that attacks the gut may soon be treated with the most stomach-churning of remedies as researchers have found that transplanting human faeces into people with the superbug Clostridium difficile provides an almost universal cure for the condition - far outperforming traditional antibiotic treatment.
But while the highly risky technique used on the man known as the "Berlin Patient" would not work for most of the 33 million people with HIV worldwide, scientists say the research shows important progress toward a universal cure.

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