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    ANZAC DAY, New South Wales — An Australian medical paper has published a story that is “terrifying” and “truly bizarre”.

    It is published in the International Journal of Comparative Medicine and is titled “Cannibalism as a Model for the Study of Disease.”

    The paper states the “toxicological data and autopsy findings, as well as a detailed description of the case, have been published in other international journals.”

    It was published online in the journal by the Australasian Medical Association.

    The authors of the article, Drs.

    Mark A. Schumacher and Matthew L. Wood, state they were trying to publish a medical journal paper about the “bizarre case” of a 26-year-old woman who was found dead in her house in New South-Wales, in August.

    It has been reported that the woman died of multiple organ failure, and her body was found by police in a field on the outskirts of the town of Doreen, on the coast of Queensland.

    She had been stabbed in the chest and stomach and her eyes were gouged out, the paper states.

    “Our study is not intended to be a clinical diagnosis or medical advice,” the authors wrote in the article.

    “Instead, it is intended to inform further research.”

    The authors say they are interested in “how the morbidity and mortality of human corpses can be studied as a model for studying diseases and disorders.”

    “We are also seeking to understand the possible relationships between these morbidities and mortality, and how these relationships may be affected by the consumption of organs from the deceased,” they added.

    The study does not offer any scientific evidence that cannibalism is associated with death, and the authors do not offer specific medical advice on the subject.

    However, the article does state the woman was found with multiple stab wounds and that the “circumstantial evidence” points to her being “probably a victim of a violent assault or attempted murder.”

    “This finding is particularly interesting given that she was found unconscious and without vital signs,” the article states.

    “Her brainstem was severely damaged and there was no evidence of significant brain damage.”

    The article goes on to say that there are no “physical or forensic” similarities between the two cases, and there is no evidence to suggest the woman had been cannibalized.

    Dr Schumachers and Dr Wood said they did not want to “put the whole story in the spotlight” and the article “was not intended as a scientific article.”

    A spokesman for the Australian Medical Association said they were aware of the paper, and would be responding to it.

    This article has been updated to reflect the fact that the Australian medical association is not the medical journal of the Australiasan Medical Association and that Dr Schumakers and Dr Woods are not affiliated with the medical association.