This will not end well


I’ll do it for free.


Nuff said…


Yes, but I bet we will still hear more from you, won’t we.


Of course we will. It’s the attention seeking behavior of a racist self absorbed child and troll.


We know that curing disease is not a viable business model but this would be…
Infect the population with cancer through vaccines and charge loads for them.
‘‘Search’’ for a cure - subsidised by govt.
Find lots of ‘‘cures’’ that only treat the symptoms and charge lots for them.
Happy days…for big pharma.
Haven’t found the Joo link yet but I will


Vaccines are dirt cheap and cost less than 1/1000th the cost of treating any serious disease especially in kids.

You have for example around a 70-90% risk of catching Measles, Mumps, Rubella, or Whooping cough if exposed and a high probability of being hospitalized if you do.

Just a trip through the ER is going to run over a 1,000.00 and a five day admission will run over, 5,000.00/day with just hand isolation much less any serious quarantine.

Polio has an even higher risk when exposed if unvaccinated and the effects are often fatal and for those who survive permanent disability and a greatly shortened life result.

You have no facts whatsoever to support your idiotic fantasies.



When I was a kid catching mumps/measles was part of growing up

And I object to them testing vaccines on my children first

The link between vaccines and autism is proven btw


Let’s see the unbiased studies.

he research is clear: Vaccinesdon’t cause autism. More than a dozen studies have tried to find a link. Each one has come up empty.

MMR Vaccine Controversy

The debate began in 1998 when British researchers published a paper stating that the measles-mumps-rubella(MMR) vaccinecaused autism. The study looked at only 12 children, but it received a lot of publicity. At the same time, there was a rapid increase in the number of kids diagnosed with the condition.

The paper’s findings led other doctors to do their own research into the link between the MMR vaccineand autism. At least 12 follow-up studies were done. None found any evidence the vaccinecaused autism.

An investigation into the 1998 study also uncovered a number of problems with how it was conducted. The journal that published it eventually retracted it. That meant the publication no longer stood by the results.

There were other problems, too. For example, investigators learned that a lawyer looking for a link between the vaccine and autism had paid the lead researcher more than £435,000 (equal to more than a half-million dollars).

Thimerosal Controversy

A year after the British study, fears about a possible vaccine-autism link shifted from MMR to a substance used in some children’s vaccines. It was called thimerosal, and it contained mercury. That’s a metal that’s harmful to the brainand kidneysat high levels. Doctors used thimerosal to prevent the growth of bacteria and fungi in vaccines.

There was no evidence that the small amount used in the medicines caused harm. Still, it was taken out of most children’s vaccines by 2001 at the urging of the American Academy of Pediatrics and the U.S. Public Health Service.

To see if thimerosal was linked to autism, researchers studied children who received vaccines that contained it. They compared them to kids who received vaccines that didn’t. The CDC conducted or paid for nine different studies looking at thimerosal and autism. It found no link.

What’s more, autism diagnoses continued to rise after vaccine makers took thimerosal out of almost all childhood vaccines. (Today, trace amounts of it remain in the vaccines to protect against diphtheria, tetanusand pertussis, known as DTaP and DTaP-Hib.)


There is no link between vaccines and autism.

Some people have had concerns that ASD might be linked to the vaccines children receive, but studies have shown that there is no link between receiving vaccines and developing ASD. In 2011, an Institute of Medicine (IOM) reportExternalon eight vaccines given to children and adults found that with rare exceptions, these vaccines are very safe.

A 2013 CDC study [PDF – 204 KB]Externaladded to the research showing that vaccines do not cause ASD. The study looked at the number of antigens (substances in vaccines that cause the body’s immune system to produce disease-fighting antibodies) from vaccines during the first two years of life. The results showed that the total amount of antigen from vaccines received was the same between children with ASD and those that did not have ASD.

Vaccine ingredients do not cause autism.

One vaccine ingredient that has been studied specifically is thimerosal, a mercury-based preservative used to prevent contamination of multidose vials of vaccines. Research shows that thimerosal does not cause ASD. In fact, a 2004 scientific reviewExternalby the IOM concluded that “the evidence favors rejection of a causal relationship between thimerosal–containing vaccines and autism.” Since 2003, there have been nine CDC-funded or conducted studies Cdc-pdf[PDF – 357 KB]that have found no link between thimerosal-containing vaccines and ASD, as well as no link between the measles, mumps, and rubella (MMR) vaccine and ASD in children.

Between 1999 and 2001, thimerosal was removed or reduced to trace amounts in all childhood vaccines except for some flu vaccines. This was done as part of a broader national effort to reduce all types of mercury exposure in children before studies were conducted that determined that thimerosal was not harmful. It was done as a precaution. Currently, the only childhood vaccines that contain thimerosal are flu vaccines packaged in multidose vials. Thimerosal-free alternatives are also available for flu vaccine. For more information, see the Timeline for Thimerosal in Vaccines.

Besides thimerosal, some people have had concerns about other vaccine ingredientsin relation to ASD as well. However, no links have been found between any vaccine ingredients and ASD.


Read the Science

Literature Reviews: Autism and Vaccines

Autism Occurrence by MMR Vaccine Status Among US Children With Older Siblings With and Without Autism

The Journal of the American Medical Association
April 2015

Safety of Vaccines Used for Routine Immunization of U.S. Children: A Systematic Review

August 2014

Vaccines are Not Associated with Autism: An Evidence-Based Meta-Analysis of Case-Control and Cohort Studies

June 2014

On-time Vaccine Receipt in the First Year Does Not Adversely Affect Neuropsychological Outcomes
Smith, M and Woods, C
June 2010

Vaccines and Autism: A Tale of Shifting Hypotheses
Clinical Infectious Diseases
Offit, Paul and Gerber, Jeffrey S.
February 2009

Immunization Safety Review: Vaccines and Autism
Institute of Medicine
May 2004

Adverse Effects of Pertussis and Rubella Vaccines: A Report of the Committee to Review the Adverse Consequences of Pertussis and Rubella Vaccines

Institute of Medicine

Too Many Too Soon?

Addressing Parents’ Concerns: Do Multiple Vaccines Overwhelm or Weaken the Infant’s Immune System?

Offit, Paul A., Quarles, Jessica, et al.

Immunization Safety Review: Multiple Immunizations and Immune Dysfunction
Institute of Medicine
February 2002

Cellular Immune Responses in Neonates

International Reviews of Immunology

Fadel S, Sarazotti M.


Neonatal and Early Life Vaccinology

Siegrist CA.

The Problem with Dr. Bob’s Alternative Vaccine Schedule

Offit, Paul A. and Moser, Charlotte A.
January 2009

kid mother2

Thimerosal and Autism Studies

Neuropsychological performance 10 years after immunization in infancy with thimerosal-containing vaccines.
Tozzi AE, Bisiacchi P, Tarantino V, De Mei B, D’Elia L, Chariotti F, Salmaso S.
January 2009

Continuing Increases in Autism Reported to California’s Developmental Services System

Archives of General Psychiatry
Robert Schechter, MD, MSc and Judith K. Grether, PhD
January 2008

Early Thimerosal Exposure and Neuropsychological Outcomes at 7 to 10 Years
New England Journal of Medicine
Thompson WW, Price C, Goodson B, et al.
September 2007

Lack of Association Between Rh Status, Rh Immune Globulin in Pregnancy and Autism
American Journal of Medical Genetics
Judith H. Miles and T. Nicole Takahashi
May 2007

Comparison of Blood and Brain Mercury Levels in Infant Monkeys Exposed to Methylmercury or Vaccines Containing Thimerosal

Environmental Health Perspectives
Thomas M. Burbacher, PhD
April 2005

Thimerosal Exposure in Infants and Developmental Disorders: A Prospective Cohort Study in the United Kingdom Does Not Support a Causal Association

John Heron and Nick Andrews, PhD and Jean Golding, DSc
September 2004

Neurotoxic Effects of Postnatal Thimerosal Are Mouse Strain Dependent

Molecular Psychiatry
M Hornig, M
June 2004

Safety of Thimerosal-Containing Vaccines: A Two-Phased Study of Computerized Health Maintenance Organization Database

Thomas Verstraeten, MD
November 2003

Association Between Thimerosal-Containing Vaccine and Autism

Journal of the American Medical Association
Anders Hviid, MSc
October 2003

Thimerosal and the Occurrence of Autism: Negative Ecological Evidence from Danish Population-Based Data

Kreesten M. Madsen, MD
September 2003

“Autism and Thimerosal-Containing Vaccines: Lack of Consistent Evidence for an Association”

American Journal of Preventive Medicine
Paul Stehr-Green, DrPh, MPH
August 2003

Thimerosal and Autism?

Karen Nelson, MD
March 2003

Mercury concentrations and metabolism in infants receiving vaccines containing thiomersal: A descriptive study

The Lancet
Michael Pichichero, MD
November 2002

kids playing in leaves2

Measles-Mumps-Rubella (MMR) Vaccine and Autism Studies

Examination of the Safety of Pediatric Vaccine Schedules in a Non-Human Primate Model: Assessments of Neurodevelopment, Learning, and Social Behavior
Environmental Health Perspectives
February 2015

Early Exposure to the Combined Measles-Mumps-Rubella Vaccine and Thimerosal-Containing Vaccines and Risk of Autism Spectrum Disorder

January 3, 2015

Remembering How to Fight Measles

New York Times
Paul A. Offit, MD
March 2014

How to Think About the Risk of Autism

New York Times
Sam Wang, Ph.D.
March 2014

Lack of Association Between Measles Virus Vaccine and Autism with Enteropathy: A Case-Control Study

PLoS One
Hornig M, Briese T, Buie T, Bauman ML, Lauwers G, et al.
September 2008

Measles Vaccination and Antibody Response in Autism Spectrum Disorders
Archives of Disease in Childhood
Gillian Baird, F.R.C.Paed.
February 2008

Pervasive Developmental Disorders in Montreal, Quebec, Canada: Prevalence and Links With Immunizations

Eric Fombonne, MD
July 2006

MMR Vaccination and Pervasive Developmental Disorders: A Case-Control Study

The Lancet
Liam Smeeth, MRCGP
September 11, 2004

Association of Autistic Spectrum Disorder and the Measles, Mumps, and Rubella Vaccine

Archives of Pediatrics & Adolescent Medicine
Kumanan Wilson, MD, MSc, FRCP
July 2003

Neurologic Disorders After Measles-Mumps-Rubella Vaccination

Annamari Makela, MD
November 2002

No Evidence for a New Variant of Measles-Mumps-Rubella-Induced Autism

Eric Fombonne, FRCPsych
October 2001


Good, send them too Jordan or Egypt.


Quit lying, mass vaccination was the rule for four decades before you were even born.


It’s proven to be nonexistent.


Some people are idiots and are completely clueless ruled b the fake news media.


Well that was a complete waste of time and effort. Magog’s mind is made up; he is not interested in scientific facts. He won’t even look at any of that except possibly to scour it for Jewish sounding names among the researchers so he can dismiss it all as propaganda.


Try the Salk vaccine.


Don’t think anyone is saying Vaccines cause autism in every case but there does seem to be a link and there is no smoke without fire.


30 studies that show a link between vaccines and autism


And 100’s say there is no link including the CDC.

Actually 1 in 68 have autism spectrum disorder.


Autism spectrum disorder has no single known cause. Given the complexity of the disorder, and the fact that symptoms and severity vary, there are probably many causes. Both genetics and environment may play a role.

  • Genetics. Several different genes appear to be involved in autism spectrum disorder. For some children, autism spectrum disorder can be associated with a genetic disorder, such as Rett syndrome or fragile X syndrome. For other children, genetic changes (mutations) may increase the risk of autism spectrum disorder. Still other genes may affect brain development or the way that brain cells communicate, or they may determine the severity of symptoms. Some genetic mutations seem to be inherited, while others occur spontaneously.
  • Environmental factors. Researchers are currently exploring whether factors such as viral infections, medications or complications during pregnancy, or air pollutants play a role in triggering autism spectrum disorder.

No link between vaccines and autism spectrum disorder

One of the greatest controversies in autism spectrum disorder centers on whether a link exists between the disorder and childhood vaccines. Despite extensive research, no reliable study has shown a link between autism spectrum disorder and any vaccines. In fact, the original study that ignited the debate years ago has been retracted due to poor design and questionable research methods.

Avoiding childhood vaccinations can place your child and others in danger of catching and spreading serious diseases, including whooping cough (pertussis), measles or mumps.

Risk factors

The number of children diagnosed with autism spectrum disorder is rising. It’s not clear whether this is due to better detection and reporting or a real increase in the number of cases, or both.

Autism spectrum disorder affects children of all races and nationalities, but certain factors increase a child’s risk. These may include:

  • Your child’s sex. Boys are about four times more likely to develop autism spectrum disorder than girls are.
  • Family history. Families who have one child with autism spectrum disorder have an increased risk of having another child with the disorder. It’s also not uncommon for parents or relatives of a child with autism spectrum disorder to have minor problems with social or communication skills themselves or to engage in certain behaviors typical of the disorder.
  • Other disorders. Children with certain medical conditions have a higher than normal risk of autism spectrum disorder or autism-like symptoms. Examples include fragile X syndrome, an inherited disorder that causes intellectual problems; tuberous sclerosis, a condition in which benign tumors develop in the brain; and Rett syndrome, a genetic condition occurring almost exclusively in girls, which causes slowing of head growth, intellectual disability and loss of purposeful hand use.
  • Extremely preterm babies. Babies born before 26 weeks of gestation may have a greater risk of autism spectrum disorder.
  • Parents’ ages. There may be a connection between children born to older parents and autism spectrum disorder, but more research is necessary to establish this link.

But hey, got to blame it on something as it couldn’t be caused by defective genes, old parents or any of the other suggested issues.


Bill Gates’ fear-mongering being used to push new vaccines that poison children (and help achieve depopulation goals)