In case you hadn't heard, there is something going on at the Harvard University campus that isn't supposed to happen: There is a widening outbreak of mumps, and all the students who have contracted the disease thus far had already been vaccinated for the disease.
As reported by CNN, the most recent mumps outbreak began with a whimper in February, after two students were confirmed to have developed the disease. But within a few weeks, the number grew to 16, then 30, and now there are about 40 students with confirmed cases of mumps.
Dr. Paul J. Barreira, director of the Massachusetts university's health services, told the student newspaper that the rise in cases is disconcerting.
"I'm actually more concerned now than I was during any time of the outbreak," Barreira told The Harvard Crimson. "I'm desperate to get students to take seriously that they shouldn't be infecting one another."
Phony success rates
What's more, it doesn't appear as though Harvard and local medical officials think the outbreak will be controlled anytime soon, as Barreira warned that the school's May 26 commencement may be affected.
"If there's a spike this week, that means those students expose others, so now we're looking at a potential serious interruption to commencement for students," Barreira told the student newspaper. "Students will get infected and then go into isolation."
None of what is happening at Harvard – and the school's panicked response to it – is surprising, though no doubt millions of Americans hearing about the story are scratching their heads in confusion. Why? Because vaccines, we have had drummed into our heads for years by Big Pharma and government drug pushers, are supposed to make us immune to such diseases.
Only they don't, quite obviously. Maybe it's because vaccines – especially the MMR (mumps, measles and rubella) vaccines – really don't deliver as promised.
"The CDC claims the mumps vaccine is 76 to 95 percent effective, but they offer no scientific evidence whatsoever to support that claim. To date, there has never been a randomized, double-blind placebo-controlled study published on the mumps vaccine in humans. The so-called 'scientific' evidence supporting these vaccines is purely imaginary," wrote Mike Adams, the Health Ranger and editor of Natural News.
That claim was borne out a few years later, when he reported that two Merck scientists who filed a False Claims Act complaint in 2010 – a complaint which has just now been unsealed – accused vaccine manufacturer Merck of knowingly falsifying its mumps vaccine test data, spiking blood samples with animal antibodies, selling a vaccine that actually promoted mumps and measles outbreaks, and ripping off governments and consumers who bought the vaccine thinking it was "95% effective."
As per the former Merck virologists, Stephen Krahling and Joan Wlochowski, the company engaged in the following misconduct:
-- Merck knowingly falsified its mumps vaccine test results to fabricate a "95% efficacy rate."
-- In order to do this, Merck spiked the blood test with animal antibodies in order to artificially inflate the appearance of immune system antibodies.
And, as reported by Courthouse News Service:
Merck also added animal antibodies to blood samples to achieve more favorable test results, though it knew that the human immune system would never produce such antibodies, and that the antibodies created a laboratory testing scenario that "did not in any way correspond to, correlate with, or represent real life ... virus neutralization in vaccinated people," according to the complaint.
Widening vaccine scandal
In January 2015, Adams reported further that the court documents filed by the Merck virologists revealed additional shocking information, namely:
-- Merck used its false claims of "95 percent effectiveness" to monopolize the vaccine market and eliminate possible competitors.
-- The Merck vaccine fraud has been going on since the late 1990's, say the Merck virologists.
-- Testing of Merck's vaccine was never done against "real-world" mumps viruses in the wild. Instead, test results were simply falsified to achieve the desired outcome.
-- This entire fraud took place "with the knowledge, authority and approval of Merck's senior management."