Vaccinations: The Medical, Legal, and Social Implications

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ICfreely
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Re: Vaccinations: The Medical, Legal, and Social Implication

Unread post by ICfreely » Sat Mar 30, 2019 10:19 pm

anonjedi2 » March 26th, 2019, 7:57 pm wrote: I also found this in the comments:

"Truthstream media just dropped a video that gives some more details and insights about Dr Hortez 'Free Speech and Shutting Down the Vaccine Debate'."


full link: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=a3EHrjfLXaw

I see Dr. Hotez is of the Salkian Confidence Building school of thought.
THE HISTORY OF VACCINES - AN EDUCATIONAL RESOURCE BY THE COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS OF PHILADELPHIA

Event Date
5/16/1953
Included in All Dates?
Yes
Unique ID
100323
Associated Media Filename
000360.tif
Internal Notes
NKI note that 360 is a placeholder until LARGE image comes from MOD
Salk injected himself, his wife, and their three sons with his experimental poliovirus vaccine.

Peter Salk

[Note: I don't know how to upload photos on CF. Please click the link to see this image for yourself just in case it gets removed.]

[Image (below) gladly inserted by SCS as a courtesy.]
Image

Caption: Peter Salk receiving the polio vaccine from his father, Jonas Salk, in 1953
Description: Peter Salk receiving the inactivated poliovirus vaccine from his father, Jonas Salk. Salk also injected himself, his wife, and his two other sons. The vaccine was still experimental at this point.
Copyright: March of Dimes Foundation
Timeline Category: Diseases & Vaccines Polio

https://www.historyofvaccines.org/conte ... his-family


I mean what more proof do you need? Unlike most kids who cry & scream, Peter Salk took it like a champion - flashing his pearly whites for good measure. A great photo-op, isn't it?

aa5
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Re: Vaccinations: The Medical, Legal, and Social Implication

Unread post by aa5 » Mon Apr 01, 2019 8:47 am

ICFreely, clinical trials can have issues too . . . especially in a disease like depression where a lot of it is subjective.

But here is the big point. Clinical trials are all we've got to prove whether medicines work or not. If vaccines had actual clinical trials, then we could read through those trials and debate them. Right now vaccines are in the same category as homeopathy, bonecrackers, shamans, and other unproven kooky medical treatments.

The key difference being that science people believe homeopathy and co. to be kooky, while claiming that “the debate over vaccinations is over”, as CluedIn's friend said.

sharpstuff
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Re: Vaccinations: The Medical, Legal, and Social Implication

Unread post by sharpstuff » Tue Apr 02, 2019 6:23 am

I am not going to comment on this story.

Please see the link.

Legal implications? Murder?

https://www.globalresearch.ca/six-month ... es/5673353

Be well.
Sharpstuff

memoryhole
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Re: Vaccinations: The Medical, Legal, and Social Implication

Unread post by memoryhole » Tue Apr 02, 2019 10:27 pm

sharpstuff wrote:I am not going to comment on this story.

Please see the link.

Legal implications? Murder?

https://www.globalresearch.ca/six-month ... es/5673353

Be well.
Sharpstuff
This screams of clickbait for the anti-vaccine movement to me. Doctor's note from 2012, any actual lawsuit? Plus, the GoFundMe account pretty standard now. I love the lack of family and friends comments/donations in the GoFundMe page and the Mom's story itself. Personally, I think it's easier to get fooled by the small stories than the big ones. I still don't like vaccines, but I would never use this story as a credible argument.

ICfreely
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Re: Vaccinations: The Medical, Legal, and Social Implication

Unread post by ICfreely » Sat Apr 06, 2019 1:15 am

Thank you for the insert, dear SCS.

aa5 wrote:ICFreely, clinical trials can have issues too . . . especially in a disease like depression where a lot of it is subjective.

But here is the big point. Clinical trials are all we've got to prove whether medicines work or not. If vaccines had actual clinical trials, then we could read through those trials and debate them. Right now vaccines are in the same category as homeopathy, bonecrackers, shamans, and other unproven kooky medical treatments.

The key difference being that science people believe homeopathy and co. to be kooky, while claiming that “the debate over vaccinations is over”, as CluedIn's friend said.

Point taken, dear aa5. I see where you’re coming from. The fact that vaccine manufacturers haven’t conducted (blind/double blind placebo) clinical trials is quite telling in and of itself.

I was trying to make the point that direct-to-consumer pharmaceutical advertising here in America and New Zealand have (in my opinion, intentionally) “poisoned the well” for clinical trials.

In 1997, direct-to-consumer advertising for drugs was made legal in the United States, and as a result US citizens have been deluged with advertisements for prescription medicines. Many of these commercials evoke uplifting associations between pills and peace of mind. The pharmaceutical industry’s advertising has been all too successful in raising expectations about new drugs, increasing the placebo response in clinical trials, and hence reducing the difference between the placebo and the drug being tested.32
https://eduardolbm.files.wordpress.com/ ... ldrake.pdf

The media’s power in influencing/tainting the outcome of courtroom cases is a known phenomenon. Judges sequester jurors in order to hopefully mitigate these effects in legal trials. I contend that clinical trials are subject to similar effects. In other words—over the last 22 years, Big Pharma ads have irreparably tainted the “jury pool.” Hope that makes sense.

ICfreely
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Re: Vaccinations: The Medical, Legal, and Social Implication

Unread post by ICfreely » Sun Apr 07, 2019 4:07 am

New York lawmakers introduce bill to end religious vaccine exemptions amid measles outbreak
By Morgan Gstalter - 04/06/19

New York lawmakers on Thursday called to end non-medical exemptions vaccinations for school-aged children amid an ongoing measles outbreak.
The proposed legislation is backed by a group of Democratic lawmakers who say they want to close the “personal belief loophole” which advocates for religious vaccine exemptions, The Journal News reported.

"The goal here is to push legislation to remove all non-medical exemptions for vaccination for children to go to school in New York state," State Sen. David Carlucci (D) said. "We've seen the spread of measles really spread like wildfire in communities where the vaccination rates are not high."

Carlucci added that religious groups he'd spoken to do not bar people from receiving vaccines.

"The religious communities that I've spoken to in no way prevent people from getting vaccinated," he said. "This (bill) would take any of that misconception out of the puzzle."

State Sen. Brad Hoylman echoed Carlucci, stating that there is no major religious group that advocates against vaccinations as part of its official doctrine.

"New York’s religious belief exemption is a personal belief loophole," Hoylman said. "According to experts, no major religious group advocates against vaccinations as a matter of official doctrine."

The lawmakers said only medical exemptions from vaccinations should be allowed.

Hoylman criticized the modern anti-vaccine movement, which has persisted despite scientific research debunking the myth that measles, mumps and rubella (MMR) vaccine is linked to autism.

The bill is currently in committee in both the state Senate and Assembly, the newspaper noted.

If the legislation is signed into law, New York would become the fourth state that allows only medical exemptions for vaccinations.

California passed a similar law in 2015 when a measles outbreak hit California. Mississippi and West Virginia also only allow medical exemptions for vaccinations.

There have been more than 387 confirmed cases of measles in 15 different states between January 1 and March 28 of this year, according to the Center for Disease Control (CDC).

It is the second largest number of cases reported since the virus was declared eliminated in 2000.

There have been 259 confirmed cases of measles located in New York City as of April 3, according to the state.

There have been additional cases confirmed in Rockland County, which declared a state of emergency over the outbreak in March. According to The Journal News, there have been 425 confirmed measles cases in Brooklyn, Queens and Rockland County.

https://thehill.com/homenews/state-watc ... -exemption

As stated in the above article, Californian closed the so called “personal belief loophole” in 2015. IMO, it won’t be long before congress either enacts similar federal legislation or withholds federal funds from states that don’t follow California & New York’s lead.



P.S.
Are you familiar with vaccinepapers.org, aa5? If so, I’m curious as to what your take on them is. I’m not sure whether or not they’re a more sophisticated variation of Barbara Loe Fisher’s NVIC.org.

Vaccine Papers - An Objective Look at Vaccine Dangers

FAQs

Why should I not trust the advice given by the majority of health care professionals in the world when it comes to something as important as preventing highly contagious and possibly deadly diseases?

Two reasons:

1) Because medical science is the most corrupt of the sciences. It is extremely corrupt. Big pharma companies pay to have fake scientific papers written and published. Big pharma funds the medical science journals with advertising and reprint fees. Big pharma influences research and curriculum at medical schools. Big pharma pays for speaking fees and accommodations at medical-scientific conferences. Big pharma funds most medical research. So, the people selling the treatments are the ones that have the most influence over the direction of medicine: what ideas are acceptable and supported, and what ideas are neglected and discarded. And anything that doesn’t make them money (i.e. that’s non-patentable) is neglected, or denounced.

2) Medicine has a blind spot when it comes to iatrogenic (doctor-caused) diseases and damage. It’s psychologically distressing for doctors to be confronted with evidence that they have caused great harm to patients. Its difficult for orthodox medicine to objectively consider the science because they face the blame for the epidemic of vaccine injury. This creates a powerful incentive to believe vaccines are safe. Accordingly, orthodox medicine engages in motivated reasoning on the subject of vaccine injury. Combine corruption with the motivated reasoning, and the result is a medical system that makes incredibly bad decisions and harms millions of people.
“Doctors tend to become very angry if you tell them they have harmed their patients.”
-Dr Peter Gotzsche, Deadly Medicines and Organized Crime: How Big Pharma Has Corrupted Healthcare (2013) page 11.
Dr Gotzsche is Director of the Nordic Cochrane Center: http://nordic.cochrane.org/nordic-cochr ... copenhagen
An example of the hostility doctors display in response to discoveries of doctor-caused diseases is the story of Dr. Semmelweis. In the 1840s, he discovered that doctors were causing deadly infections in women by delivering babies with dirty hands. Doctors would go back and forth between the morgue and the delivery room without washing. Semmelweis proved that it was the unclean doctors causing the deaths, which they did not appreciate. Semmelweis’s discovery blamed his colleagues for killing people. Instead of being praised and rewarded for his important discovery, Semmelweis was ridiculed, viciously attacked and hounded out of medicine. And all Semmelweis was trying to do was convince other doctors to wash their hands! It took about 20 years until Semmelweis’s recommendations were in widespread use.

Are you saying that doctors and medical professionals don’t look at the science? If so, why?

Correct. They don’t. Doctors and public health people spend little time reading the literature for themselves. They foolishly trust the CDC and industry-funded trade groups to interpret the science and make recommendations for them, which they follow. The vaccine industry writes the vaccine recommendations. Doctors and most medical professionals are not independent thinkers. They don’t have the time or interest. Most simply follow the conventional recommendations and don’t question them. But what if the conventional recommendations are wrong? Medical consensus has been wrong many times in the past.

Why should I trust you? You guys are just doing this for the money!

Vaccinepapers.org makes no money, and never will. Vaccinepapers.org is strictly non-commercial. We have no advertising. We do not sell or recommend any products. We do not have affiliate agreements or any commercial relationship with any business or website. We do not link to any commercial websites (we only link to a few scientific journals). We do not receive any financial or other support from any anti-vaccine organizations, or anyone.

The vaccinepapers.org project is motivated purely by concern about widespread health damage from the overuse of vaccines -_- . The media and medical establishment are blatantly lying about what science is discovering about the dangers of vaccines. Our goal is to explain the science and make it accessible, so people can see for themselves how the media, pharmaceutical industry and medical establishment are deceiving the public.

Why don’t you publish a peer-reviewed paper on your theory that vaccines cause autism via immune activation?

Because it would be ignored. As the content here demonstrates, there are lots of important scientific papers that disappear in the science journals. Whats needed today is an explanation of the science for intelligent non-specialists, showing how the scientific results fit together to tell a story. We reach a much larger audience this way. Also, a blog allows instant updating as the science progresses. And a blog can include a diversity of topics and connect them in ways impossible to do in a scientific paper.

Who are you guys? Why don’t you say who you are? How can we trust you if we don’t know who you are?

Because it really doesn’t matter, unless you are in the habit of judging ideas by where they come from, instead of by the scientific evidence.
Vaccine advocates are addicted to the lazy, intellectually vapid practice of “argument by authority”. For them, all that’s required to answer the questions of vaccine dangers is to assert the CDC, WHO, and AAP as “authorities” and parrot what they say. It’s so easy! No need to look at the science, or think for yourself, according to vaccine advocates. This is absolutely foolish.

Scientific ideas and opinions must be judged by the evidence, not according to whether the source is perceived as an “authority”. All that really matters is the science and the evidence. To determine if VP is trustworthy, all you have to do is consider the opinions on these pages in view of what the science says. Then do the same for the CDC, WHO, AAP and other so-called “authorities”.

So don’t take our word for the claims made here. Read the scientific evidence for yourself.

Two of the most accomplished scientists of the 20th century <_< advocate this approach. Feynman and Einstein suggest that elevating authority over evidence is hostile to science:

“Science is the belief in the ignorance of experts.” –Richard Feynman

“Unthinking respect for authority is the greatest enemy of truth.”–Albert Einstein

Additionally, we remain anonymous to avoid nasty “ad hominem” personal attacks and internet harassment. Unfortunately, such tactics are commonplace in the vaccine debate. There are considerable personal and professional risks in being associated with vaccine criticism. By remaining anonymous, attention is focused on where it belongs: the science. Our goal is to encourage people to look at the scientific evidence for themselves, and remaining anonymous furthers that goal.

We intend to go public in the not-distant future.

We invite vaccine defenders to find flaws in our arguments and write about them, here or anywhere. Have a go at it, Orac, Skeptical Raptor, Steve Novella and Science Based Medicine!

http://vaccinepapers.org/about/

anonjedi2
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Re: Vaccinations: The Medical, Legal, and Social Implication

Unread post by anonjedi2 » Fri Apr 12, 2019 7:29 am

“…but when it comes to moon landings, just ask the person how you would generate all that paperwork. The warehouses full of documentation that NASHA – NASA created…uh…to make landings on the moon would overwhelm any- anybody trying to do it on the side. You’d just- it’d just be very difficult to print all that.”

More difficult that figuring out how to go to the moon? :D Really? That's the best he can do? What a damn clown.

:rolleyes:

aa5
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Re: Vaccinations: The Medical, Legal, and Social Implication

Unread post by aa5 » Sun Apr 14, 2019 6:24 am

Hi ICFreely, I had not been to the site vaccinepapers.org, but I read the article you linked. In my opinion, the writer is a legitimate opposition voice.

Basically I go with feeling on judging who is real opposition or fake opposition. I felt the points in the article were too high level and coherent for a false opposition. Like people are not aware that most doctors don't read the scientific papers. The doctors are really good at diagnosis, and then most doctors simply follow the medical guidelines. The guidelines are developed by teams of scientists and doctors who are specialized in certain diseases.

ICfreely
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Re: Vaccinations: The Medical, Legal, and Social Implication

Unread post by ICfreely » Mon Apr 22, 2019 6:00 am

aa5 wrote: I felt the points in the article were too high level and coherent for a false opposition.

Yeah I know what you mean but the following sentence gave me a cause for concern so I'm reserving judgement.

The vaccinepapers.org project is motivated purely by concern about widespread health damage from the overuse of vaccines.

The tell will be if they call for decreased/delayed/alternative vaccine schedules.

Anyhow, at the other end of the spectrum is vaxopedia.org - the top pro-vaccine website on the net.

VAXOPEDIA – an A to Z guide to Vaccines

About

Vaxopedia was created in late 2016 to help parents get educated about vaccines.

About Dr. Iannelli and Vaxopedia

Vincent Iannelli, M.D., a board certified pediatrician and Fellow of the American Academy of Pediatrics, is the author of The Everything Father’s First Year Book, which is now in its updated, second edition.

He has also served as the technical editor/medical expert for several parenting books on overweight children, childhood illnesses, autism, getting babies to sleep, and cooking for babies and toddlers, including:

• 150 Tips and Tricks for New Dads: From the First Feeding to Diaper-Changing Disasters – Everything You Need to Know to Be a Great Father
• Knack Baby’s First Year: A Complete Illustrated Guide for Your Child’s First Twelve Months
• Knack Parenting a Preschooler: A Complete Guide to Preparing Your Child for the Classroom–Ages 3 to 5

Dr. Iannelli is a member of the AAP Section on Administration & Practice Management, is on the AAP Council on Communications and Media, and is a member of the Texas Pediatric Society, the Texas Medical Association, and Dallas County Medical Society.

Dr. Iannelli currently has a private pediatrics practice in a suburb of Dallas and he is a volunteer professor of Pediatrics at the University of Texas Southwestern Medical School in Dallas, where his duties mostly include teaching medical students.

He is also the webmaster and creator of keepkidshealthy.com, a web site for medical and parenting advice and he was the Pediatrics Guide for About.com for over 15 years.

Dr. Iannelli has also been featured as an expert in several national magazines, including Baby Talk, Redbook, Home Life, ePregnancy, and My Family Doctor, and has discussed parenting and health topics on the Good Morning Texas TV show.

Dr. Iannelli graduated from the University of Texas at Austin with a bachelor’s degree in Biology. He then attended medical school at the University of Texas Southwestern Medical School in Dallas and completed his pediatrics residency at Children’s Medical Center in Dallas, where he learned a lot about vaccines and vaccine-preventable diseases.

His four kids are fully vaccinated.

Recommended Sites

• Aetiology
• Epidemiological
• Harpocrates Speaks
• I Speak of Dreams
• Just the Vax
• Left Brain Right Brain
• Logic of Science
• Moms Who Vax
• NDS for Vaccines
• NeuroLogica
• Nurses Who Vaccinate
• Respectful Insolence
• Shot of Prevention
• Skeptical OB
• Skeptical Raptor
• The Poxes Blog
• The Thinking Persons Guide to Autism
• The Vaccine Blog
• The Vaccine Mom

https://vaxopedia.org/about/

Readers can peruse vaxopedia.org (as well as its recommended sites) and draw their own conclusions.

ICfreely
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Posts: 828
Joined: Sat Feb 07, 2015 5:41 pm

Re: Vaccinations: The Medical, Legal, and Social Implication

Unread post by ICfreely » Mon Apr 22, 2019 6:01 am

aa5 wrote: I felt the points in the article were too high level and coherent for a false opposition.

Yeah I know what you mean but the following sentence gave me a cause for concern so I'm reserving judgement.

The vaccinepapers.org project is motivated purely by concern about widespread health damage from the overuse of vaccines.

The tell will be if they call for decreased/delayed/alternative vaccine schedules.

Anyhow, at the other end of the spectrum is vaxopedia.org - the top pro-vaccine website on the net these days.

VAXOPEDIA – an A to Z guide to Vaccines

About

Vaxopedia was created in late 2016 to help parents get educated about vaccines.

About Dr. Iannelli and Vaxopedia

Vincent Iannelli, M.D., a board certified pediatrician and Fellow of the American Academy of Pediatrics, is the author of The Everything Father’s First Year Book, which is now in its updated, second edition.

He has also served as the technical editor/medical expert for several parenting books on overweight children, childhood illnesses, autism, getting babies to sleep, and cooking for babies and toddlers, including:

• 150 Tips and Tricks for New Dads: From the First Feeding to Diaper-Changing Disasters – Everything You Need to Know to Be a Great Father
• Knack Baby’s First Year: A Complete Illustrated Guide for Your Child’s First Twelve Months
• Knack Parenting a Preschooler: A Complete Guide to Preparing Your Child for the Classroom–Ages 3 to 5

Dr. Iannelli is a member of the AAP Section on Administration & Practice Management, is on the AAP Council on Communications and Media, and is a member of the Texas Pediatric Society, the Texas Medical Association, and Dallas County Medical Society.

Dr. Iannelli currently has a private pediatrics practice in a suburb of Dallas and he is a volunteer professor of Pediatrics at the University of Texas Southwestern Medical School in Dallas, where his duties mostly include teaching medical students.

He is also the webmaster and creator of keepkidshealthy.com, a web site for medical and parenting advice and he was the Pediatrics Guide for About.com for over 15 years.

Dr. Iannelli has also been featured as an expert in several national magazines, including Baby Talk, Redbook, Home Life, ePregnancy, and My Family Doctor, and has discussed parenting and health topics on the Good Morning Texas TV show.

Dr. Iannelli graduated from the University of Texas at Austin with a bachelor’s degree in Biology. He then attended medical school at the University of Texas Southwestern Medical School in Dallas and completed his pediatrics residency at Children’s Medical Center in Dallas, where he learned a lot about vaccines and vaccine-preventable diseases.

His four kids are fully vaccinated.

Recommended Sites

• Aetiology
• Epidemiological
• Harpocrates Speaks
• I Speak of Dreams
• Just the Vax
• Left Brain Right Brain
• Logic of Science
• Moms Who Vax
• NDS for Vaccines
• NeuroLogica
• Nurses Who Vaccinate
• Respectful Insolence
• Shot of Prevention
• Skeptical OB
• Skeptical Raptor
• The Poxes Blog
• The Thinking Persons Guide to Autism
• The Vaccine Blog
• The Vaccine Mom

https://vaxopedia.org/about/

Readers can peruse vaxopedia.org (as well as its recommended sites) and draw their own conclusions.

patrix
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Posts: 500
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Re: Vaccinations: The Medical, Legal, and Social Implication

Unread post by patrix » Wed Apr 24, 2019 6:42 am

The art of lying by radio is not quite as easy to master as it may seem. Bernard Shaw said very truly that if you tell a lie the microphone gives you away hopelessly. Probably the TV makes matters worse. That is why, when the pretty legends about Jenner and Pasteur have to be pumped into immature minds, announcers must be found who really believe these stories. The essence of a lie is the intent to deceive, and so the radio deceiver must seem to have no such intent.

Nevertheless, the TV can sometimes fool the public by showing pictures or documents to "prove" things which no one would dare to utter. The really expert technique is to tell nothing but the truth, but to omit part of it.

A perfect example of this occurred in a BBC TV extravaganza, "Matters of Medicine", which was designed to boost the terrors of poliomyelitis. The TV screen showed one page from a parish register, dated 1773, stating that about 7 or 8 out of every 10 deaths were due to smallpox. We need hardly say that the year 1773 just happened to be the very worst in that century for London smallpox. The purpose of the programme was to prove that, before vaccination began (a farmer named Jesty really began it in 1774), smallpox was a merciless scourge which threatened the very existence of the British race until Jenner, in 1796, began saving the usual "millions of lives".

We may suspect that that dramatic page mentioned above records the output from a local fever hospital, but we know that what was studiously omitted from the broadcast was the all-important fact that we had our biggest smallpox epidemic in 1871-3, not in 1773, and that we had 44,000 smallpox deaths after 16 years of compulsory vaccination whereas, in 1773, only about 2 1/2 per cent of Londoners got smallpox, and only one-half of one per cent died from it.

Is there any reason why the BBC should not be charged with fraud if they encourage the use of commercial vaccines by misrepresenting the facts of history? The Postmaster General would, in such an event, be perfectly justified in withdrawing its licence for causing a public mischief— even, in fact, for committing multiple murder.
-
THE BLOOD POISONERS
By Lionel Dole (1965)
https://www.alternative-doctor.com/vaccination/dole.htm

SacredCowSlayer
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Re: Vaccinations: The Medical, Legal, and Social Implication

Unread post by SacredCowSlayer » Wed Apr 24, 2019 5:53 pm

patrix » April 24th, 2019, 1:42 am wrote:
. . . That is why, when the pretty legends about Jenner and Pasteur have to be pumped into immature minds, announcers must be found who really believe these stories. The essence of a lie is the intent to deceive, and so the radio deceiver must seem to have no such intent.

. . .

The really expert technique is to tell nothing but the truth, but to omit part of it.

A perfect example of this occurred in a BBC TV extravaganza, "Matters of Medicine", which was designed to boost the terrors of poliomyelitis. The TV screen showed one page from a parish register, dated 1773, stating that about 7 or 8 out of every 10 deaths were due to smallpox. We need hardly say that the year 1773 just happened to be the very worst in that century for London smallpox. The purpose of the programme was to prove that, before vaccination began (a farmer named Jesty really began it in 1774), smallpox was a merciless scourge which threatened the very existence of the British race until Jenner, in 1796, began saving the usual "millions of lives".

We may suspect that that dramatic page mentioned above records the output from a local fever hospital, but we know that what was studiously omitted from the broadcast was the all-important fact that we had our biggest smallpox epidemic in 1871-3, not in 1773, and that we had 44,000 smallpox deaths after 16 years of compulsory vaccination whereas, in 1773, only about 2 1/2 per cent of Londoners got smallpox, and only one-half of one per cent died from it.

[bold inserted by SCS for emphasis]

. . .
-
THE BLOOD POISONERS
By Lionel Dole (1965)
https://www.alternative-doctor.com/vaccination/dole.htm
That’s an important point—and I might add, well made. A classic omission that would otherwise gut the premise of the whole sham.

The timeline of vaccinations, and their subsequent back and forth use/non-use (mandatory and otherwise) is downright damning in my opinion. One would be hard pressed to articulate a defense of such a blundered “scientific” epidemic.

OpticalIllusion
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Re: Vaccinations: The Medical, Legal, and Social Implication

Unread post by OpticalIllusion » Thu Apr 25, 2019 8:00 pm

I have been watching various shill/gov groups operate from various places online. They have gotten more advanced in recent years creating their own "alt groups" then after they reach large numbers they troll/harass. Here are some resources exposing some of whats been going on.

http://comprop.oii.ox.ac.uk/wp-content/ ... makers.pdf

https://www.minds.com/TheTrollHunter/bl ... 3675852800

https://www.facebook.com/gregwyatte/pos ... 0008579164

thisisunreal
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Re: Vaccinations: The Medical, Legal, and Social Implication

Unread post by thisisunreal » Fri Apr 26, 2019 6:01 am

Fascinating links. I read the first report (in detail) which looks like an academic report supported by Oxford university. I don't know if it is or isn’t. It doesn't matter as the main finding is more important.

Main finding: the countries fingered for the worst offending (or 'most propagandist') were the usual countries—namely, China, Russia, Iran, etc.

The reason is clear . . . the reports references were heavy on mainstream media! We are therefore entirely trapped in a circuitous (deliberate or otherwise) deceit.

One reference used a Daily Mail article as a source which is chronic! It is a poor comic written for adults who struggled in school and prefer pictures.

I don't doubt any of the content of the report. My concern is propaganda heaps on top of propaganda. One cannot write an academic piece (with a shred of credibility) if he is sourcing elements of the most effective propaganda system on the planet (i.e. the mainstream media).

EDIT: As an afterthought, it is telling indeed that the Oxford University report is weaker than a CluesForum series of posts that were written years earlier under the generic forum title below!

viewforum.php?f=20

Again, no surprises that the author wasn't able to a) find CluesForum or b) cite our venerable member contribution! If you read the report and then the CluesForum post it becomes obvious just how sharp some of the contributing work is here and how far ahead of it's time the writing is!


I therefore remain highly skeptical of the outcomes and implications—as once again, the worst offenders (the UK and USA) come off relatively unscathed.

ICfreely
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Re: Vaccinations: The Medical, Legal, and Social Implication

Unread post by ICfreely » Sat Apr 27, 2019 12:26 am

The vax peddlers keep ratcheting up the rhetoric.
Amid measles outbreak, more than 1,000 told to stay home from L.A. universities
By Soumya Karlamangla
Apr 26, 2019

Los Angeles County health officials told more than 1,000 college students and staff members who might have been exposed to measles to stay home this week, in one of the largest quarantine orders in state history.

The declaration has raised questions about how effective the orders will be and how exactly they will be implemented at UCLA and Cal State Los Angeles, where students have been diagnosed with the disease. But there is one thing public health experts agree on: They don’t envy L.A.
Measles is one of the most contagious diseases in the world, and a single case can lead to hundreds more. Banishing people to their homes becomes a necessary last resort in a measles outbreak, experts say, especially on college campuses where cases can rapidly spread.

“What else can you do?” :ph34r: said Columbia University public health professor Dr. Stephen Morse. “It’s disruptive, it’s resource-intensive and it doesn’t make people feel very pleased — this is basically the measure you’re left with.”

The five people diagnosed with measles so far in L.A. County this year include a UCLA student and a Cal State L.A. student. The number of people in quarantine is dropping daily as people provide health officials with their immunization records, but as of Friday afternoon, 650 people, most of them Cal State L.A. students, remained in isolation, according to officials.

The orders are a major undertaking for health officials. If more people do get measles on either of the campuses, even more students might have to be quarantined, possibly through the end of the school year, officials say.

“Thank God we’re not confronted with this on my campus,” :rolleyes: said one East Coast university medical professor.

Health officials in other parts of the country have also been turning to extreme measures to try to stop measles outbreaks from mushrooming, including barring unvaccinated children from public spaces and mandating vaccines under penalty of fines.

The efforts are the result of public health officials’ desperation as 2019 shapes up to be the worst measles year in decades in the United States. So far this year, 625 people have been diagnosed with measles nationwide, the highest case count since the disease was considered eliminated in 2000.

https://www.latimes.com/local/lanow/la- ... story.html

Serious stuff. Even the president is weighing in.
Donald Trump On Measles Outbreaks: ‘The Vaccinations Are So Important’ | Velshi & Ruhle | MSNBC

full link: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=qqIIXr405I0
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=qqIIXr405I0

They have to get the shot, the vaccinations are so important. This is really going around now; they have to get their shots!”

Capito, Don Briscola, capito!

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