Could there be fraud connected to the “effectiveness” of the whooping cough vaccine? And, more importantly, can we really trust the reporting of vaccine results from vaccine manufacturers? Let’s take a closer look at the numbers.
After 40 years of unsuccessful attempts to develop a vaccine to prevent type 1 diabetes, a joint effort by California-based Stanford University and Leiden University Medical Center in the Netherlands announced this past Wednesday that they may have stumbled upon the key to finally make it happen. Their article - published in the journal Science Translational Medicine - releases Phase 2 data that it has genetically engineered a vaccine to shut down specific aspects of the immune system that leads to type 1 diabetes, while doing no harm to the immune system as a whole.
A study published in the journal Pediatrics (April 15, 2013) has determined that parents' vaccine choices are often informed and influenced by online social networks. Parents who choose not to vaccinate according to the recommended vaccination schedule are much more likely to get information from other parents online compared to a group of parents who follow the schedule.
I've written articles attacking the theory and practice of vaccination from a variety of angles. But the whole issue also needs to be approached from the perspective of logic.
For the past several years, the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) has been actively promoting the shingles vaccine as the solution to what some experts say is a building shingles epidemic. But a new study published in the German medical journal Der Hautarzt, or "The Dermatologist" in English, has revealed that the childhood vaccine for chicken pox, a common viral disease related to shingles, may actually be directly responsible for triggering this epidemic.
Someone commented on a recent Natural News vaccine article something to this effect: "Why spend time confirming what we know; we need solutions."
In 2010, the largest outbreak of whooping cough in over 50 years reportedly occurred in California.
For several years, NaturalNews has maintained that many vaccines actually cause the very infectious diseases they claim to prevent.