“I regret that my co-authors and I omitted statistically significant information suggesting that African American males who received the MMR vaccine before age 36 months were at increased risk for autism. Decisions were made regarding which findings to report after the data were collected, and I believe that the final study protocol was not followed.”
Prior to receiving the HPV vaccine in 2011, Rikke Viborg of Denmark was a normal, healthy and active pre-teen. So, when her doctor suggested she be vaccinated with Gardasil, the HPV vaccine developed by Merck and recommended by the Danish public health system for girls her age, her parents saw no reason to question its safety or necessity.
New Physicians’ Registry Tracks Prevalence and Characteristics of Autoimmune Syndrome Induced by Adjuvant (ASIA)
Until recently, cases of ASIA have been largely anecdotal and shared only informally among physicians, making them difficult to both qualify and quantify. The lack of wide scale and comprehensive reporting has also slowed progress toward diagnosing (and potentially preventing) the epidemic growth in autoimmune illnesses worldwide.
On April 6th in Leipsig, Germany, we (CMSRI) will be sponsoring our 4th International Symposium on Vaccines at the 10th International Congress on Autoimmunity, where experts from around the globe will be discussing new research that conclusively links vaccines to autoimmune diseases in prone individuals. By all accounts, this is an historic step towards unlocking the causes behind today’s epidemic of autoimmune illnesses like MS, Parkinsons, ALS, Alzheimer’s Disease, Chronic Fatigue Syndrome and Autism.
• More evidence of aluminum’s role in Alzheimer’s disease, breast cancer, MS and other autoimmune conditions;
• Findings on the consequences of aluminum contamination in infant formulas; and
• Reports on the potential hidden dangers of aluminum adjuvants in vaccination and immunotherapy
These are among the many findings of scientific research conducted worldwide in 2015 and anticipated in 2016 according to Keele University’s Professor of Bioinorganic Chemistry and renowned expert in aluminum, Dr. Christopher Exley.
There are so many good reasons to eat healthy, but perhaps one of the most important is that a nutritious, toxin-free diet can prevent and treat some chronic illnesses. Although it is true the origins of these diseases are complicated, today’s lifestyle, with its easy access to foods that are highly processed and/or exposed to toxins, can almost certainly exasperate health problems. While there is a lot of conflicting information out there about what foods are safe and beneficial, we at CMSRI highly recommend the following sites for the most comprehensive and up-to-date tips on eating – and living -- healthy:
Leaked E-Mails Reveal WHO Suppressed Info on Dangerous Particles in Vaccine
In chaos theory, there is a familiar metaphor known as the “butterfly effect” that suggests small changes in initial conditions (the flapping of a butterfly’s wings) can result in large differences in a later state (the pattern of a hurricane). In the area of vaccine safety, we’ve seen this play out time and again; most recently, when the misrepresentation of study data on minute components of HPV vaccines, presented before a small gathering in Tokyo in 2014, resulted in a worldwide safety proclamation upon which physicians are now basing their vaccination recommendations – and young girls are suffering.
Enchancing Appreciation of Evidence-Based Science
If you like to read studies published in professional journals then you probably understand that a drug, vaccine or new treatment under consideration may be given to one group of people (the exposed group) while being withheld from another similar group of people (the control group). The two groups of people are then compared to determine if the drug or treatment had an effect, perhaps a reduction in pain or the likelihood of contracting a disease. Some people who read studies are content to simply know the gist of what the authors of the paper concluded — the treatment appears to be effective, for example — without understanding the statistical methods used to quantify the results.
Among the potential blockbusters opening on Christmas Day this year is the much-anticipated “Concussion,” starring Will Smith, Alec Baldwin and several other big-name stars. With movie trailers currently running during NFL games, Hollywood is addressing a highly controversial issue with far-reaching consequences and disconcerting implications: Sports-related concussions.
This pandemic of sports-related concussions (SRCs) is sweeping the world of organized team sports, leaving a disturbing amount of neurological deaths and disorders in its wake; a conservative estimate places the number of SRCs at between 1.6 and 3.8 million annually in the United States alone.
In Lieu of Tdap and Ddap Safety Testing Results, CDC Collected Post-Vaccine Injury and Fatality Reports
When a woman becomes pregnant, naturally, she wants to protect her unborn child above all else. Therefore, when offered a series of vaccinations said to protect her newborn baby against disease in the first few weeks of life, she will probably accept the vaccinations without a moment’s hesitation.
But would she accept those vaccinations so readily if she knew that their effects on unborn children had not been tested, but rather, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and the vaccine manufacturers had been taking a “wait and see” approach based on injury and fatality reports?