You’ve heard it before and you’ll hear it a hundred times again: The herd theory hoax that claims vaccines don’t work unless everyone gets vaccinated.
A new study published in the journal JAMA Pediatrics that disingenuously declares no connection between vaccines and autism is being paraded around by the mainstream media as more “proof” that vaccines are completely safe. Of course, included among these is CNN, which in typical fake news fashion completely skews the truth in order to push the pro-vaccine agenda of its controllers.
By Kent Heckenlively
A Compelling Chronicle Which Poses the Question Whether the Autism Epidemic Could Have Been Stopped If Courageous Scientists Had Truly Followed the Evidence
It reads like a mystery thriller, a lone whistleblower, akin to All the President’s Men’s Deep Throat, spills the government’s secrets. But like the film Contagion, what’s at risk is the health of millions!
Mike Adams, June 3 2016
Think the Zika virus is responsible for all the cases of microcephaly in South America? Think again: There is no reliable scientific evidence linking the two. The developmental deformities are actually caused by exposure to toxic insecticide and larvicide chemicals, not Zika virus.
Imagine that you have taken a stand challenging medical orthodoxy. It might be on cancer treatments, diet, alternative therapies, or any number of other issues. You start to come under attack. Critics write hostile comments on blogs; complaints are made to medical authorities; your attempts to organize public talks are sabotaged. What should you do?
(NaturalNews) Nearly two years ago, CDC senior scientist Dr. William Thompson admitted publicly that he and colleagues omitted vital information from a 2004 report which indicated that African-American males who received the MMR vaccine before reaching three years old were more at risk for developing autism.
Jennifer Lea Reynolds, March 21, 2016
One of the most natural actions in existence – a mother breastfeeding her child – is facing scrutiny not over the age-old breastfeed or bottle-feed debate, but rather something much more bizarre.
Lori Alton, December 23,2015
Thinking he was doing the best thing for his newborn son, an Australian man is still living with the consequences of heeding a hospital’s directive to get a booster vaccine for pertussis, also known as whooping cough, before seeing his infant.