how about never.cornell has no need for btx.btx is picking up crumbs of other failed companies and trying to market them as some thing "earth shattering,stupendous mind boggling advance ments'utter nonsence.there is not a single university in this country involved in stem cell research that does not have the funds to blow btx out of the water,or marketplace.btx game plan is,and always has been to promote mickey's imortality.think there is some freezer space left.start your bids here.
realtruf.all this may happen,but btx has zero chance of being first to the table in any of them.they have no real money,and all leading research intitutions are light years ahead of btx.respond to that.balt has called this correctly from the start,except that he called for swings between 4 to 6 dollars.it has not been close to 6 for a while.in fact in spite of cox-suckers overwhelmin,humungous stratosphericaly.mind boggling advancements,nothing has changed.
Unknown to the public at large, scientists finally have some impressive new tools to address both the financial and physical issues associated with age-related degenerative disease. If we were to mobilize our scientific community by funding a national discovery program to find cost-effective cures, we could combine and apply the efforts of our best minds and hands working within the emerging field of regenerative medicine. With such a synergistic program in place, we could potentially save our nation trillions of dollars over the coming decades and alleviate human suffering on an unprecedented scale. These goals are not only awe-inspiring, they are also potentially within reach. We should be encouraged to use these new discoveries in an intelligent and compassionate manner to cure degenerative diseases that have, throughout history, been considered as unavoidable, as our collective fate. Some day in the not-too-distant future, our thinking about aging itself may change radically and positively. Meanwhile, the burden of health care costs that our generation leaves to following generations will be mitigated substantially by the amelioration, even curing, of those diseases before they become so financially and physically costly. We owe our fellow man exploration in regenerative medicine. Moreover, such a program of discovery will be necessary if the United States desires to retain its leadership role in the world community.