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CST, CELLESTIS LIMITED
forrestgump
post Posted: Jun 2 2004, 08:01 AM
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I'm no T/A wiz but in fact CST has been knocking at the door of $2 for a couple of weeks now. What is really nice is that it has "put in the work" on the way up. There has been plenty of solid trading at each level and there are no serious gaps left behind.

I'm very hopefull that we can now hold onto the $2 level. However, predicting daily prices is fraught with danger (for me anyway). I am more interested in the longer term, which is rosy.

Somebody over on Ozestock mentioned that Smith Barney put out a research note yesterday that mentioned CST as a stock with potential to rise sharply with a target of $3.30. Has anybody else seen this report? I would love a copy, if it is available.





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Peace
Fforrest

Try to be as good a person as your dog thinks you are.
 
bigmumma
post Posted: Jun 1 2004, 11:08 PM
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I expected it to knock at the door of $2. for a couple of days before it pushed through.
Nice to see, 'cept I'd like to see it slip back so I could get some more !



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In vino veritas
 
Oavde
post Posted: Jun 1 2004, 11:07 PM
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Hello all - no time to read through the posts which I am sure are good. I've been caught napping, CST is looking GOOD and has my stamp of approval. I think it has finished its long time of stuffing everyone around and is now on track for a long strong rise to new high prices. We all know it is a great product with a huge market and a massive potential.

Although I could be wrong and this is a false start, I do think this has bottomed out nicely and is headed up.

worry at prices less than $1.80

otherwise, upupup

 
rivanda
post Posted: Jun 1 2004, 09:31 PM
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Hello Forest A new board and Im abit confused. Still with CST and still waiting patiently. Ozestock seems to have had a stroke!! RIVANDA.

 
forrestgump
post Posted: Jun 1 2004, 05:04 PM
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Now that we know how influential Lee B Reichman is, the following item by him published in March has a lot more meaning.

Worth re-reading.

============================================
Lee B. Reichman
Wednesday, March 24, 2004


Today is World TB Day, but why would there be a day commemorating a disease that has been eradicated? Because, contrary to popular belief, tuberculosis is not a disease of the past. In fact, TB kills more people than any other microbial disease -- an estimated 2 million to 3 million per year worldwide. Even more disheartening, this disease is the No. 1 killer of people infected with HIV.

In the United States, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention estimates that 15 million residents are infected with TB in its latent -- or dormant -- phase. Ten percent of those individuals with latent infection will go on to develop active TB in their lifetime, which is even more likely for individuals with diabetes, kidney disease, HIV infection (10 percent annually) or those taking immunosuppressive therapies for arthritis, an organ transplant or cancer. Left untreated, active TB will cause serious illness and eventually death.

The San Francisco metropolitan area has one of the highest TB rates in the United States, with 225 active TB cases reported to the CDC in 2002 (13.1 per 100,000). Yet attention has focused for the last couple of years on anthrax, SARS, West Nile virus, monkey pox and mad cow disease -- all of which have had little effect on the Bay Area's population. As an international city with large immigrant and migrant populations, as well as individuals with immunosuppressive diseases, San Francisco is especially at risk. People with active TB are highly infectious and are the source of continual transmission of TB. Preventing progression from latent infection to active disease is crucial to the goal of TB elimination.

Unfortunately, old TB detection practices that have become ingrained make it extremely difficult to accurately identify those with latent TB. Still in widespread use today, the tuberculin skin test (TST or Mantoux) was developed in 1890 -- the decade that saw the invention of the gas-powered automobile - - and has a high rate of false-positive and false-negative results. In addition, interpretation of the TST is highly subjective, not reproducible and requires two patient visits -- one to take the test and another to have the results interpreted. On average, more than 30 percent of those tested do not return for the results. The U.S. Institute of Medicine has regarded the failings of the TST for TB infection as the single largest problem for TB control in the United States.

With one-third of the world's population infected with latent TB and multi-drug-resistant TB rising at alarming rates (300,000 new cases estimated by the World Health Organization for last year alone), it is in the interest of every country to support rapid scale-up of TB control. It is time to put the TST to bed and begin using accurate TB tests, such as a simple blood test under review with the FDA that is more accurate and reliable for detecting TB.

In addition to its integral role in the control and spread of TB, a simple, one-step blood test should yield dramatic cost savings in terms of medical staff time and the elimination of common false-positive results, the latter involving costly follow-up testing and unnecessary TB therapy. For hospitals and health departments, such a test would relieve the huge administrative and cost burden associated with maintaining TB testing compliance.


Old habits may die hard, but allowing people to die is even harder. There is no good reason not to relinquish the TST to history.

Lee B. Reichman, M.D., is a professor of medicine and the founding executive director of the New Jersey Medical School's National Tuberculosis Center. He has also worked as a consultant to the medical industry on developing blood tests for TB.

================================================
www.sfgate.com/cgi-bin/article.cgi?file=/chronicle/archive/2004/03/24/EDGCI5Q0FI1.DTL





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Peace
Fforrest

Try to be as good a person as your dog thinks you are.
 
drrc
post Posted: Jun 1 2004, 04:21 PM
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i was also surprised to see it cruise thru $2- expected a lot more of a struggle there. it looks good if it can stay above that mark for a few days.
go cst!!!! biggrin.gif

 


rog
post Posted: Jun 1 2004, 03:43 PM
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g'day tassie!

TFA RIP



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With money in your pocket you are wise, you are handsome, and you sing well too.
 
tassie
post Posted: Jun 1 2004, 03:32 PM
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i'm here lads. i liked the format of the oze but i think they have run there race also. good to see the 2.00 barrier broken, price could wander up anywhere from here. i am supprised it went past 2.00, it was a sticking point

 
rog
post Posted: Jun 1 2004, 12:52 PM
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Good volume and interest as anticipated FDA approval draws near has seen the price move to 205, no now 208!.



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With money in your pocket you are wise, you are handsome, and you sing well too.
 
mminion
post Posted: May 27 2004, 03:29 PM
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1kb.. Yeah that’s a streaming file (and if others can stream it then it's not the source location)

Are you at work ? If so some companies at the internet firewall level block "Real Media Streams" to save on bandwidth (suggest you try to access at home then)

Cheers
Matt



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Don't stall a plane
 
 


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