DESOTO, Texas--(BUSINESS WIRE)--The Crosetto Foundation is offering organizations, businesses, philanthropists and donors the opportunity to save millions of lives and create a new 3D-CBS cancer screening market worth billions in return for their support in providing life-saving early cancer detection technology.
Dallas-based Italian scientist, Dario Crosetto, is the founder and president of the Crosetto Foundation for the Reduction of Cancer Deaths and the inventor of 3-D Complete Body Screening (3D-CBS) technology; recently, he was session keynote speaker at the ISECM2015 Conference. His foundation is seeking funding for developing his technology, payment of patent taxes and maintenance fees and the provision for free 3D-CBS exams to individuals with low incomes.
“I have devoted over two decades and nearly all my personal resources to providing irrefutable technological innovations in particle detection and early cancer detection,” says Crosetto. “My technology has been recognized by academia in formal PUBLIC scientific reviews as well as in letters from colleagues, and has legal recognition through patents in the United States and Europe. Unfortunately, the Foundation and myself cannot sustain the patent taxes and maintenance fees, so we are inviting contributions from those who would like to ‘be the change they want to see in the world’. If funded, my inventions would provide a powerful tool to discover new subatomic particles, accelerate technological progress and create business opportunities in commercial applications.”
The Crosetto Foundation likens the need for scientific transparency and fundraising for the completion of Crosetto’s life-saving inventions to the situation in the Second World War where Churchill saw that Turing and Watt were facing great difficulty getting funding for their research into decrypting and early aircraft detection. Churchill saw a problem – the loss of 40,000 lives from almost a year of German aerial raids that were undetected until almost on target. He also saw a way to solve the difficulties, and thus circumvented normal channels to give Turing and Watt the funds needed to develop decryption devices and radar detection, saving millions of lives and arguably shortening the war.
The Foundation finds Crosetto in a comparable situation, needing to overcome difficulties raising sufficient funds to implement inventions that could save the lives of up to 50% of the seven million cancer sufferers who face premature death each year. These included Crosetto’s friend David, who died recently aged just 58. He is therefore trying to find donors able to help him achieve this.
The Crosetto Foundation has informed many people who hold positions of responsibility in this scientific field of the difficulties in funding that the inventor has encountered, including James Siegrist, now Director of U.S. DOE, Office of HEP and John Womersley, now CEO of STFC UK, who both worked on physics experiments contemporaneously with Crosetto and were aware of Crosetto’s invention and its recognition by his peers. Additionally, the Foundation informed the U.S. Director of NIH, NCI, NIBIB, the U.K. Chief Executives of the NHS, Cancer Research and Early Diagnosis, the EU Research Science and Innovation and the media working in the public interest including the BBC, NPR, ProPublica, CBS, and Italian TV investigative programs about Crosetto’s invention and difficulties receiving funding.
“What is needed to unveil the scientific truth is a public debate before funding agencies assign money to scientists who have less efficient, more costly approaches,” says Crosetto, speaking on behalf of the Crosetto Foundation.
The Crosetto Foundation needs contributions by September 25, 2015 to avoid the patents being abandoned.
About Crosetto Foundation:
The Crosetto Foundation for the Reduction of Cancer Deaths, is a U.S., 501(c)(3), tax-exempt and not-for-profit organization with the mission to “Significantly Reduce Premature Cancer Deaths at a Lower Cost per Life Saved Compared to Current Cost”. Its founder, Dario Crosetto, who worked at CERN experiments for 17 years before joining the Superconducting Super Collider project in Texas where he currently resides, lectured at CERN School of Computing, published six books, over a hundred articles, and in 2011 won the Leonardo da Vinci Prize held at the University of Pavia, Italy. Crosetto received grants from U.S. DOD and DOE of approximately $1 million for his technological advancements in breaking the speed barrier in real-time applications. He then developed and patented the 3D-CBS technology for early cancer detection and started the Foundation to promote its implementation and share the rewards for the benefit of humanity.
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