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Sangamo Biosciences Inc. Message Board

rvga128 321 posts  |  Last Activity: 15 hours ago Member since: Dec 5, 2003
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  • Reply to

    Still down 50% since last fall and its

    by nolic1944 Aug 6, 2014 10:58 AM
    rvga128 rvga128 Aug 6, 2014 6:39 PM Flag

    I thought you were always considered as "Junk Status". But you have moved up. It is better to be late then never. The entire board considers you as JUNK STATUS- now that you have agreed with everybody.

  • rvga128 rvga128 Aug 6, 2014 5:03 PM Flag

    Two times but did not get much out of it. He can not help - those genes can not be fixed.

  • Reply to

    Bmayo!

    by rvga128 Aug 6, 2014 10:33 AM
    rvga128 rvga128 Aug 6, 2014 12:44 PM Flag

    Thank you Sir.

  • Reply to

    Still down 50% since last fall and its

    by nolic1944 Aug 6, 2014 10:58 AM
    rvga128 rvga128 Aug 6, 2014 12:42 PM Flag

    "Stop trying to intimidate people into selling at such a time"- You do not have to worry about that-, they all know the nonsense rants from nolic.

  • rvga128 by rvga128 Aug 6, 2014 10:33 AM Flag

    Have you corrected your error. Please do that.

  • rvga128 rvga128 Aug 6, 2014 9:24 AM Flag

    "(your info is about 1,000 X's more valuable than nolic's)."
    -----------------------------------------------------------------
    You need to correct- you cannot multiply- Zero, nonsense and negative by 1000 and get to a positive number. You MUST correct that ERROR. LOL!

  • rvga128 rvga128 Aug 6, 2014 9:24 AM Flag

    "(your info is about 1,000 X's more valuable than nolic's)."
    -----------------------------------------------------------------
    You need to correct- you cannot multiply- Zero, nonsense and negative by 1000 and get to a positive number. You MUST correct that ERROR. LOL!

  • rvga128 by rvga128 Aug 6, 2014 8:18 AM Flag

    WOW! Will that hold up.

  • rvga128 rvga128 Aug 5, 2014 7:54 PM Flag

    I will add more if price drops below $2 a share. 10% return on Dividend at that price.

  • Reply to

    Land Acquisition

    by brianchesnutt Aug 5, 2014 10:24 AM
    rvga128 rvga128 Aug 5, 2014 11:56 AM Flag

    5th largest city in China, away from the east coast cities. Terra Cotta warriors from 2200 years back. Large peach and Kiwi fruit plantations- just outside this city. Great place to visit to see glory of Chinese Civilization when the other parts of the world were way behind.

  • rvga128 by rvga128 Aug 5, 2014 9:49 AM Flag

    Earnings!

  • Reply to

    Breaking story "Ebola in NY"

    by nolic1944 Aug 4, 2014 11:28 PM
    rvga128 rvga128 Aug 5, 2014 8:15 AM Flag

    No Ebola cases have been reported in the United States and the likelihood of this outbreak spreading outside of West Africa is very low," CDC spokesperson Stephan Monroe, Ph.D., the deputy director at the National Center for Emerging and Zoonotic Infectious Diseases, said in a teleconference. "I want to underscore that Ebola poses little risk to the U.S. general population."

    While the virus has little chance of spreading to the U.S., the CDC has deployed 12 staff members to the West African nations of Guinea, Liberia and Sierra Leone to help contain the outbreak that has infected 1,201 people and killed 672 people so far (making it the largest Ebola outbreak in history). These CDC members will not directly interact with any infected patients, but will manage databases and train teams to track down those who may have been exposed to symptomatic patients. The CDC expects to cycle in new staffers every 30 days until the virus is stopped. Along with this system, the CDC has issued a series of alerts to health workers and travel warnings to civilian travelers.

    There still is a chance that the Ebola virus can spread to another continent -- particularly to Paris, France, which is the destination of about 10 percent of the flights leaving Conakry, Guinea, reports NPR.

    To combat potential spread of Ebola, countries like Nigeria have begun screening passengers for symptoms if they fly into Lagos on international flights. Lagos, the most populous city in Nigeria, is the site of the country’s first recorded Ebola case.

    The screenings "might involve temperature checks, it might involve people filling out questionnaires regarding symptoms and exposure. It might involve certain border crossings being closed to assure that people are moving between countries through patrols or health screening ports," said Dr. Martin Cetron, of the CDC's Division of Global Migration and Quarantine. “There's a whole variety, and I don't know exactly what each of the countries in the area are contemplating or currently engaging in.”

    The Liberian government announced Monday that it was taking steps to stop most border crossings in order to contain the spread of the disease -- an uncommon move, according to Cetron.

    But even if an infected person were to slip through the cracks and leave an outbreak country, the chances of an outbreak in the U.S. or Europe are very slim, according to infectious diseases expert Kathryn Jacobsen, an associate professor of epidemiology at George Mason University.

    "Here in the United States, first responders and hospital staff all have access to gloves and other personal protective equipment, like gowns and face masks, that they can use to protect themselves from bloodborne infections," Jacobsen wrote in an email to HuffPost. "Most hospitals in the United States have special isolation units where patients with diseases like Ebola can be kept safely away from other patients, visitors, and staff."

    In contrast, said Jacobsen, the West African countries where the Ebola virus has spread don't have the supplies or facilities needed for halting the disease. Because of this, many of the health workers, including two Americans working in Liberia, have contracted the virus.

    The infected health workers' hygiene and care practices are unknown at this time, said the CDC, except that they were trained by Doctors Without Borders, an organization well-equipped to operate in places with substandard health care infrastructure. Family members who had been living with one of the infected health workers in Liberia returned to the U.S. before the health worker began exhibiting symptoms. Still, out of an abundance of caution, they are currently under a 21-day fever watch, but are not under quarantine at this time, according to the CDC.

    There are several strains of the Ebola virus, but the one that is currently circulating in West Africa is the Zaire strain of the virus -- the most deadly strain. Beginning symptoms can include fever, head and muscle aches, diarrhea and vomiting -- in other words, symptoms that are similar to many more common infections like the flu. But Ebola virus disease can also cause a rash, red eyes, and bleeding from the eyes, ears, mouth, nose and rectum in some patients.

    The virus can be passed via blood and other bodily fluids like sweat and urine, as well as objects like syringes that can be contaminated by an infected person. However, only a person exhibiting symptoms can pass on the virus to others.

  • rvga128 rvga128 Aug 4, 2014 10:16 PM Flag

    "Ebola is a tricky virus and one day you can be up and the next day down. One day is not indicative of the outcome," he said. But "we're grateful this medicine was available."

    Brantly, 33, also was said to be improving. Besides the experimental dose he got in Liberia, he also received a unit of blood from a 14-year-old boy, an Ebola survivor, who had been under his care. That seems to be aimed at giving Brantly antibodies the boy may have made to the virus.

  • rvga128 rvga128 Aug 4, 2014 10:15 PM Flag

    In a statement, the company said it was working with LeafBio of San Diego, Defyrus Inc. of Toronto, the U.S. government and the Public Health Agency of Canada on development of the drug, which was identified as a possible treatment in January.

    The drug is made in tobacco plants at Kentucky BioProcessing, a subsidiary of Reynolds American Inc., in Owensboro, Kentucky, said spokesman David Howard. The plant "serves like a photocopier," and the drug is extracted from the plant, he said.

    Kentucky BioProcessing complied with a request from Emory and the international relief group Samaritan's Purse to provide a limited amount of ZMapp to Emory, he said. Brantly works for the aid group.

  • a little known American drug company is reported to have produced a serum that may be working on the two US aid workers infected by the Ebola virus in Africa.

    The top secret experimental vials were secretly flown to Liberia last week to be administered to Dr Kent Brantly and Nancy Writebol, both of whom were working for the charity Samaritan's Purse treating Ebola patients when they were infected by the deadly virus that causes almost certain death. Brantly showed immediate improvement in his condition, reports said, even as he was flown back to the US for further treatment.

    In fact, television footage showed him walking unassisted to the hospital in Atlanta, accompanied by medical personnel in hazmat suits. Writebol's condition is not known; she is to be flown out from Liberia on Monday night to be brought to Atlanta. They are both being treated by a medical team at the Emory Medical Hospital in Atlanta.

    Some reports said Dr Brantly, who had isolated himself in Liberia as soon as he found he had contracted the virus and had given himself up for dead, was able to shower by himself within a day of taking the secret serum.

    The drug, called ZMapp, was reportedly sent by a representative from the National Institutes of Health to Samaritan's Purse.

    Evidently, the medication is still at an experimental stage and has not been cleared for use, but such was the imminent danger to Dr Brantly's life that standard protocols were circumvented in an effort to save him.

    It is not clear if Mapp Biopharmaceutical, the San Diego-based biotechnology firm, approved the application of its drug, but the recipients had to sign consent forms. They were told that the treatment had never been tried before in a human being but had shown promise in small experiments with monkeys.

    This undated handout p

  • rvga128 rvga128 Aug 4, 2014 5:37 PM Flag

    That is less then what you spout on this message every milli- second. You are no authority to talk about Ebola- moron.

  • rvga128 rvga128 Aug 4, 2014 1:36 PM Flag

    CDC knows what it is doing. Trump cannot manage Casinos in Atlantic City- he wants to be an expert in Medicine - start by going to Medical School. Otherwise just shut your mouth about things you can not comprehend.

  • rvga128 rvga128 Aug 4, 2014 11:15 AM Flag

    E


    Donald Trump wants Americans infected with ebola to be kept out of their own country.

    In a series of tweets posted over the weekend, Trump said doctors who treat ebola patients "are great," but shouldn't be allowed to seek treatment back home if they get sick.

    "Treat them, at the highest level, over there," Trump tweeted, adding:
    ____________________________
    That RANT from Trump is similar to your joy about others miser.!
    Low life maggot.

  • Reply to

    Insider Selling - Mainly Ben Bassat

    by thegunnerab Aug 2, 2014 1:11 PM
    rvga128 rvga128 Aug 4, 2014 10:28 AM Flag

    Investors have cut down the options for Ellison and his board on Oracle! Time for CKSW shareholders to clip Moshe's options.

  • Reply to

    Who Is Bison Capital.

    by tienngo6115 Aug 4, 2014 10:13 AM
    rvga128 rvga128 Aug 4, 2014 10:23 AM Flag

    Reply to The problem with Bison Capital Holding by kenji100 •Jul 31, 2014 1:29 PM
    .

    rvga128 • Jul 31, 2014 2:00 PM Remove

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    On March 10, 2014 it was reported that Beijing-based Bison Capital Holdings has taken a stake in Resolution, marking the first time that a Chinese company has invested in an American talent agency. David Unger played a "a central role" in initiating these negotiations. In addition to film and TV clients, he guides Resolution's Media Finance Group and is the main player on the international side. Unger will be coordinating Resolution's China activities as they build their presence in Beijing with Bison. Bison's media investments include AirMedia Group., a leading provider of advertising platforms outside of the home in China. Bison Capital's founder, Peixin Xu is a director of Bona Film Group Ltd., China's largest privately owned film distributor.

SGMO
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