Ethan A. Huff
Aug 14, 2012
A U.K. group devoted to helping parents customize appropriate vaccination schedules for their children has been targeted by British authorities for posting scientifically-backed warnings about the dangers of the combination measles, mumps, and rubella vaccine, also known as MMR. BBC News reports that BabyJabs.co.uk has been ordered by the U.K.’s Advertising Standards Authority (ASA) to pull information from its website that merely explains the known scientific links between MMR and autism.
Citing a 2002 study in which MMR could not be definitively ruled out as a cause of autism in children, BabyJabs had made claims on its website that MMR “could be causing autism in up to 10 percent of autistic children in the U.K.,” which is a more than reasonable claim. The group also made suggestions that most experts now agree that rates of autism in children are on the rise, and that this rise is not due solely to increased diagnosis.
BabyJabs also included information on its website explaining that the vaccine-strain measles virus has been found in the guts and brains of some autistic children, which is problematic. The U.S. Institute of Medicine (IOM), after all, discovered back in 1994 that vaccine-strain measles virus is capable of causing serious infection, which in some people can lead to death. (http://www.nvic.org/vaccines-and-diseases/MMR.aspx)
MMR has never been proven not to cause autism
Though there is more scientific evidence than not to suggest a link between MMR and autism in some children, BabyJabs did not even go so far as to make this claim. Rather, the group merely pointed out the fact that MMR has never been proven not to cause autism, an undeniable fact that many parents need to be aware of, particularly parents of children that are at higher risk of experiencing vaccine damage.
But once ASA got wind of the fact that someone, somewhere was not towing the official myth that MMR is completely safe and in no way linked to causing autism, this government body slammed down its iron fist and ordered BabyJabs to remove the information from its website. BabyJabs also referenced Dr. Andrew Wakefield’s extensive research into MMR as having been “strongly rejected” by the government and medical establishment, rather declared to be false, a nuanced variation in wording that appears also to have upset the powers that be.
Because of its open and independent positions on the issue, BabyJabs has now had its free speech censored by officials in the world’s most tyrannical police state, the U.K. This so-called progressive nation is now actively censoring freedom of health speech as it pertains to vaccines — if you do not agree with the official vaccine dogma and choose to write about it online, in other words, you could very well be the ASA’s next target.
Numerous studies link MMR vaccine to horrific side effects, including autism
It is remarkable that any authority or government body dares make the audacious claim that MMR has never been linked to causing autism, which is what the ASA has done in this case. As far back as 1981, right around the time when the earliest versions of MMR were first released for public use, researchers were already identifying some very serious side effects associated with MMR.
The British National Childhood Encephalopathy Study, for instance, had identified a link between the measles vaccine and serious neurological disorders, which only appear to have been intensified once measles was packaged into the three-in-one MMR vaccine. There were also several other studies in subsequent years, including another out of the U.K. in 1995, that identified a link between measles vaccine and ulcerative colitis.
These, of course, were the same findings arrived at by Dr. Andrew Wakefield, who had begun advocating that measles, mumps, and rubella vaccines be given individually rather than combined — that is, until he became the target of the state-run medical industrial complex. Dr. Wakefield had observed that MMR causes gastrointestinal problems, including enterocolitis, in some children, while the same vaccines administered individually appear to have less risk.
You can watch a full interview between Dr. Wakefield and Mike Adams, the Health Ranger, in which Dr. Wakefield shares his side of the story concerning his study here:
If this is not enough, an IOM report released last year openly admits that MMR can cause vaccine-induced measles, febrile seizures, anaphylaxis, and transient arthralgia in women and children, which make it far from the safe vaccine that authorities claim it is. (http://www.naturalnews.com/033447_Institute_of_Medicine_vaccines.html). And an Italian court recently ruled that MMR indeed triggered autism in a young boy who developed severe bowel problems and various autism spectrum disorders, including the inability to speak, after receiving the MMR. (http://www.naturalnews.com/036255_MMR_autism_court_case.html)
Those who choose to ignore this pertinent information, and instead believe the official story that MMR is safe and does not cause autism, do so at their own risk. At the very least, the jury is still out on the issue as it cannot definitively be proven that MMR does not cause autism, which is a claim being widely proclaimed by many health authorities and government officials. Meanwhile, much of the independent science that has been conducted over the years shows that MMR is linked to causing autism and other permanent side effects, at least in some children.
With all this in mind, is allowing MMR to be injected into your child simply because the government insists it is harmless really a risk that you want to take?
Sources for this article include:
This article was posted: Tuesday, August 14, 2012 at 1:39 am