HIV/AIDS Skepticism

Pointing to evidence that HIV is not the necessary and sufficient cause of AIDS

Other Books

Since I find myself referring more and more often to some of my earlier books in Science Studies, I thought it would be convenient to collect their titles and some information about them here. Clicking on the image will bring more information.







There are no colorful jackets for the following:

INSTRUMENTAL ANALYSIS by Henry H. Bauer, Gary D. Christian & James E. O’Reilly (eds.)
Boston etc.: Allyn & Bacon 1978, ix + 832 pp.
Italian edition (ANALISI STRUMENTALE), Padua: Piccin Nuova Libraria 1985, xii + 820 pp.
(an upper-level textbook)

Stuttgart: Georg Thieme 1972, ix + 131 pp.
Japanese translation by Reita Tamamushi & Gen P. Sato,
Tokyo Kagaku Dozin
, 1976, ix + 192 pp.
(an upper-level textbook)

(vol.13 of Chemical Analysis, edited by P. J. Elving & I. M. Kolthoff)
New York & London: Interscience 1963, xix + 288 pp.
(a research monograph)

4 Responses to “Other Books”

  1. Frank said


    Your book on HIV/AIDS has received a recommendation from the famous artist, R. Crumb. He is interviewed by Celia Farber in the current issue, issue 38, of Stop Smiling magazine. While talking about his friendship with Christine Maggiore, Crumb says:

    “People like us, we have to focus on the sociology, and that’s what Henry Bauer has done with his book. Very useful — on the epidemiological stuff, not the microbes.”

  2. RC said

    Are you familiar with the work of Tom van Flandern (+2008), whose book “Dark Matter…” is largely an account of how planetary astronomy and cosmology have gone completely astray? I observed first hand how his non-mainstream theories were ignored and ridiculed, even as they made successful (but mainstream unexpected) predictions.

    I imagine such books could be written about any scientific discipline these days (and maybe they are, but we hardly hear of it). While astronomy as ideology is hardly as important as the current HIV=AiDS religion in terms of lives and treasure, my knowledge of the former makes me all the more certain you are on the right track with the latter.

    best of luck.


    • Henry Bauer said

      Yes, Van Flandern’s work was very interesting for me. I had some contacts with him through the Society for Scientific Exploration and its journal. For me he was an exemplar of what scientists ought to do: putting the evidence first and foremost and trying to explain it, instead of dogmatically insisting on yesterday’s theories.
      “I imagine such books could be written about any scientific discipline these days (and maybe they are, but we hardly hear of it)”: YES INDEED, there are examples in many disciplines. And I’ve written a book about it that ought to be available next spring or summer; and then I hope people WILL hear about it!
      For a preview, see and

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