March 18, 2014
Need to up your blood pressure? Watch talking TV heads wax eloquent on medical subjects.
Someone somewhere says she isn’t vaccinating her kids? Boom. The talking heads go to work.
“Oh my God! That’s terrible! This mother obviously doesn’t care about her children and the safety of other children!”
The thing is, the talking TV heads know as much about vaccines as a dead duck on Jupiter knows. Nothing. They seem to occupy a position of authority owing to the fact that they’re on television. And that’s it.
As for the venal doctors the talking heads bring on to back them up, there is a different bottom line: these doctors won’t engage in a real protracted public debate about vaccines. They’ll just pontificate like aristocrat-nobles talking down to their serfs.
It’s all a charade.
So now we have the case of “reality star,” Kristin Cavallari, who told the host of the FOX show, The Independents, that she and her husband, Chicago Bears quarterback, Jay Cutler, don’t vaccinate their kids.
Uproar. Then the Chicago Tribune goes out and grabs an expert to comment on this threat to the future of the human race and the solar system.
“Any association between vaccines and autism has long been disproven,” said Dr. Kenneth Alexander, chief of the section of Pediatric Infectious Diseases at the University of Chicago. “Her [Cavallari's] words are dangerous, will result in the under-immunization of children, and an increase in morbidity and mortality due to vaccine preventable diseases.”
Studies proved there was no link between vaccines and autism? Nonsense.
First of all, autism doesn’t have a definitive physical diagnostic test. The diagnosis is done using a menus of behaviors, period.
Second, you work a shell game with studies. I’ll give you the simplest version of the con. You assume, based on no proof, that autism is a distinct condition with one and only one cause. Then you demonstrate that some children who have never had vaccines, or never had mercury with their vaccines, have been diagnosed with autism.
Therefore, you conclude, vaccines (or vaccines containing mercury) couldn’t be the cause of autism.
But if you take a much more correct and honest position, you acknowledge you’re not just talking about “autism,” you’re talking about a whole host of various neurological effects of vaccines on young brains and nervous systems. You don’t need labels for that.
Then you list the toxic ingredients in vaccines. Ingredients that could and do certainly cause very negative neurological problems, when injected directly into the body:
Mercury, formaldehyde, aluminum, Polysorbate 80, yeast extract/MSG, to name a few. And don’t forget incidental germs that aren’t supposed to be in the vaccines, but arrive there through contamination.
It’s easy to show the reality when you set aside the deceptive disease labels.
As for Dr. Alexander’s other claim, that under-immunization increases illness and death, we’ll save that subject for the 20-hour public debate on the Net. He’ll bring his experts and I’ll bring mine.
Contact me at your earliest convenience, Doc. I’m ready to go.
What’s that? You’re too busy to stoop down and engage in honest argument? What a shock.
As a sidelight, I was also hoping to engage you on the murderous effects of pharmaceuticals in America. 106,000 deaths per year, from FDA-approved medicines. (See Dr. Barbara Starfield, Journal of the American Medical Association, July 26, 2000, “Is US health really the best in the world?”). That’s over a million deaths per decade, Doc.
So let me know when you’re not too busy. It’ll be interesting.
I’ll probably end up dragging the whole stench-ridden corrupt corpse of modern medicine into the light, for public viewing. But that’s just me. You can do whatever you want to.
This post originally appeared at www.nomorefakenews.com
This article was posted: Tuesday, March 18, 2014 at 6:13 am