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Salk Immunogen

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NEWS
March 7, 1993 | SHERYL STOLBERG, TIMES MEDICAL WRITER
Oh, how he annoys them. "Salk?" they say, questioningly, derisively, with a roll of the eyeballs and clucking of the tongue and a stiffening of the back. "I'll tell you right off the bat," one declares bluntly. "I don't think Salk is a good scientist." Adds another: "He doesn't really understand what he's doing. He just forges ahead." Of course, this is not for publication. No, no, no. They mustn't be quoted. It would be unprofessional, untoward, to cast aspersions on a legend, although some do.
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NEWS
March 7, 1993 | SHERYL STOLBERG, TIMES MEDICAL WRITER
Oh, how he annoys them. "Salk?" they say, questioningly, derisively, with a roll of the eyeballs and clucking of the tongue and a stiffening of the back. "I'll tell you right off the bat," one declares bluntly. "I don't think Salk is a good scientist." Adds another: "He doesn't really understand what he's doing. He just forges ahead." Of course, this is not for publication. No, no, no. They mustn't be quoted. It would be unprofessional, untoward, to cast aspersions on a legend, although some do.
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NEWS
June 10, 1993 | SHERYL STOLBERG, TIMES MEDICAL WRITER
Releasing long-awaited test results, polio pioneer Jonas Salk announced Wednesday that his experimental AIDS vaccine appears to boost the immune systems of people infected with the human immunodeficiency virus. But his work met with immediate skepticism from other scientists gathered here at the Ninth International Conference on AIDS. "I'm less than enthusiastic," said David Ho of the Aaron Diamond AIDS Research Institute in New York.
BUSINESS
July 8, 1990 | LESLIE BERKMAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Responding to a national sense of urgency to find treatments to save the lives of AIDS victims, the Food and Drug Administration has speeded up the process it uses to determine whether a new drug is safe and effective enough to be sold in the United States.
NEWS
June 25, 1990 | ROBERT STEINBROOK, TIMES MEDICAL WRITER
After five hectic days of activism and science, the Sixth International Conference on AIDS concluded Sunday with optimism over the prospects for better treatments and a vaccine but sobering reminders that the worldwide AIDS epidemic remains out of control.
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