“What utter and despicable nonsense. Anthrax is not like the flu – it doesn’t spread from person to person. Someone with anthrax can sneeze right in your face, and you wouldn’t get the disease.”
2011: SO YOU DON’T BELIEVE THERE’S A PLAN TO GIVE KIDS IN THE U.S. AN ANTHRAX VACCINATION? (I didn’t)
I checked it out; the story is true. As preposterous as that is.
These words from the Washington Post article are cogent:
The federal government has spent $1.1 billion to stockpile the vaccine . . .
The IMCV doctors go a step further than I have in Heavy metals in vaccinations, Mercury in dental amalgams. They articulate what I’ve been reading, but haven’t had time to piece together: the science behind the effectiveness of vaccinations is badly flawed.
(1) WASHINGTON POST, October 24, 2011:
Possible study of anthrax vaccine’s effectiveness in children stirs debate
THOR SWIFT, FOR TWP – Daniel Bettis, operation manager, holds a vial with an individual dose of an Anthrax vaccine at VaxGen in South San Francisco, Calif., Friday March 10, 2006. The vaccine produced by this company will be placed in a national stockpile.
The Obama administration is wrestling with the thorny question of whether scientists should inject healthy children with the anthrax vaccine to see whether the shots would safely protect them against a bioterrorism attack.
The other option is to wait until an attack happens and then try to gather data from children whose parents agree to inoculate them in the face of an actual threat.
- A key working group of federal advisers in September endorsed testing, sparking objections from those who consider that step unethical, unnecessary and dangerous. The
National Biodefense Science Board (NBSB), which advises the federal government, is to meet Friday to vote on its working group’s recommendation.
“At the end of the day, do we want to wait for an attack and give it to millions and millions of children and collect data at that time?” said Daniel B. Fagbuyi of Children’s National Medical Center in Washington, who chaired the group. “Or do we want to say: ‘How do we best protect our children?’ We can take care of Grandma and Grandpa, Uncle and Auntie. But right now, we have nothing for the children.”
INSERT: Is Dr. Fagbuyi real and credible? – I’d say “yes” based on: http://www.childrensnational.org/FindADoctor/DoctorProfile.aspx?DoctorId=3185&Name=Daniel%20B%20Fagbuyi,%20MD
The vaccine has been tested extensively in adults and has been administered to more than 2.6 million people in the military.
INSERT: Sep 8, 2013 There is no mention of “with what consequences?” . . . tragic. There is an early, short documentary “Direct Order” in this Democracy Now youtube, following a short introduction:
It’s very good. The youtube makes the case: the “Gulf War Syndrome” is actually a vaccine syndrome.
INSERT: January 17, 2017. Vaccines. No doubt, serious fraud at the CDC. Scroll down. An expanded version of “Direct Order” premiered in January 2017, under the name “Vaccine Syndrome”. I saw and recommend this film. More on it at the link.
The horrific consequences of the anthrax vaccines for military personnel were known before the year 2000. Only a wacko nutcase would propose to inject children, let alone adults, with the vaccine.
BACK TO the Washington Post:
But the shots have never been tested on or given to children, leaving it uncertain how well the vaccine works in younger people and at what dose, and whether it is safe. Unlike with measles, mumps and other diseases, the chance that children will be exposed to anthrax is theoretical, making the risk-benefit calculus of testing a vaccine on them much more questionable.
“It’s hard to believe that it’s something that makes a great deal of sense,” said Joel Frader, a pediatrician and bioethicist at Northwestern University’s Feinberg School of Medicine. “It would be difficult to justify testing it on kids simply on the hypothetical possibility that there might be an attack.”
Anthrax is a life-threatening infection caused by a toxin-producing bacteria long considered a bioterrorist’s likely choice because it is relatively easy to produce and distribute over a large area. A week after the Sept. 11, 2001, attacks, letters containing anthrax spores arrived at several media offices and two Senate offices, killing five people and sickening 17 others. The FBI eventually concluded that the letters were mailed by Bruce Ivins, a disgruntled scientist at Fort Detrick in Maryland who committed suicide in 2008, although some experts question the FBI’s findings.
INSERT: (Wikipedia) the “disgruntled scientist” was Dr. Bruce Ivins, American microbiologist, vaccinologist, senior biodefense researcher at the United States Army Medical Research Institute of Infectious Diseases (USAMRIID), Fort Detrick, Maryland, and the key suspect in the 2001 anthrax attacks.
INSERT: You may recall: “the deaths of five persons, and the injury of dozens of others, resulting from the mailings of several anonymous letters to members of Congress and members of the media in September and October 2001, which letters contained anthrax spores.”
On Tuesday, July 29, 2008, he died of an overdose of Tylenol with codeine in an apparent suicide after learning that criminal charges were likely to be filed against him by the FBI for an alleged criminal connection to the 2001 anthrax attacks. No formal charges were ever actually filed against him for the crime . . .
INSERT: Ivin’s state of mind at the time, his custody of anthrax spores, exposure, is controversial, especially in the context of the long time cover-up and denial of the effects of the anthrax vaccine.
The “Vaccines Revealed” launch in January 2017 by the World Mercury Project (see 2017-01-17 Vaccines. No doubt, serious fraud at the CDC) brings together a strong coalition of knowledgeable people from many different backgrounds with varying perspectives. Thank goodness. The whistleblower from the CDC (Centre for Disease Control) will be the next guy to go through an attempted character assassination.
As part of broad effort to better protect Americans against bioterrorism, the Pentagon began a controversial military anthrax immunization program in 1998 that was challenged in court over questions about the vaccine’s safety and reliability. Currently, the Pentagon requires the shots for personnel assigned to bioterrorism defense activities and some other special units, as well as those deployed 15 or more days in the Middle East and some nearby countries, and in South Korea.
The federal government has spent $1.1 billion to stockpile the vaccine to protect Americans in the event of an attack. Antibiotics would help protect those immediately exposed. The vaccine would defend against lingering spores, which is how the pathogen lurks in a dormant state. The vaccine is made from a piece of a strain of anthrax that doesn’t cause the illness.
= = = = = = = = == = = =
(2) INTERNATIONAL MEDICAL COUNCIL ON VACCINATION
It’s the biggest medical scandal in U.S. history… and it hasn’t even happened yet!
The feds are getting ready to pump children and possibly babies full of the anthrax vaccine — despite the fact that this same vaccine has already been linked to nerve damage, autoimmune disorders and even DEATH in adults.
Of course, they know this will be a hard sell to an American public that’s becoming increasingly skeptical of vaccines — so they’re pushing it forward the only way they can: with ruthless fear-mongering.
“At the end of the day, do we want to wait for an attack and give it to millions and millions of children and collect data at that time?” Daniel B. Fagbuy, chair of the National Biodefense Science Board panel that signed off on the plan, told the Washington Post.
What utter and despicable nonsense. Anthrax is not like the flu — it doesn’t spread from person to person. Someone with anthrax can sneeze right in your face, and you wouldn’t get the disease.
The only way to get it is to come into direct contact with anthrax spores — and when that happens, there’s already a safe and highly effective way of dealing with it: antibiotics for those exposed.
In other words, the danger is neither clear nor present — and if that ever changes, we can deal with it easily enough when the time comes.
But the NBSB claims we “need” (yes “NEED”) to know right now if the vaccine is safe for children, if it’s effective and what dose should be used.
Think of the logistics of figuring that out. To test safety, you’d have to inject a bunch of children and babies and then see how many are left standing (or crawling).
Then, if you have enough kids left, you can start to tinker with the dose and test for effectiveness.
Ethically, the only option here is to test for antibodies after the shots — but let’s be realistic here: Antibodies alone won’t tell the whole story. The only way to REALLY tell for sure if the vaccine actually prevents anthrax is to deliberately expose the children to anthrax — including an unvaccinated control group.
And if you think our government would never, ever do something like that… well, you just don’t know our government very well.