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We welcome Landee Crier to Open Eyes, to discuss vaccines, vaccine injuries, the lies surrounding the efficacy and safety of them, and what is happening in California regarding the mandatory vaccination of all children, and much more.
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The following are the show notes used to record this episode. They are here for your reference and convenience.
AURORA, Co. (WISH) — When one mom in Colorado ran out of fruits and vegetables, she put Oreo cookies in her child’s lunch.
Apparently, Leeza Pearson’s lunch selection for her daughter didn’t sit well with one school in Colorado.
The 4-year-old student returned home that day with the cookies unopened and a strongly worded note, KMGH-TV reports.
The note read:
“Dear Parents, It is very important that all students have a nutritious lunch. This is a public school setting and all children are required to have a fruit, a vegetable, and a healthy snack from home, along with milk. If they have potatoes, the child will also need bread to go along with it. Lunchables, chips, fruit snacks, and peanut butter are not considered to be a healthy snack. This is a very important part of our program and we need everyone’s participation.”
Pearson said her daughter’s lunch also included a sandwich and cheese.
But a new study puts the damage in perspective in an alarming new way. Kids who are taunted or excluded by their peers suffer more long-term emotional fallout in adulthood than do kids who were abused by grown-ups.
The study looked at previous data covering more than 5,000 parents and kids from two studies going back to the early 1990s. The data included interviews with parents about their own mistreatment of their kids, as well as reports from kids about their experiences being bullied by other children.
Among the revelations:
• Investigators found that Gray was mortally injured in the van and not during his arrest, a Washington television station reported, citing multiple law enforcement sources.
• Police told reporters they have learned of an additional stop the van made as it was traveling to a police precinct.
• An officer involved in the arrest believes Gray was injured before being put into the vehicle, according to a relative who gave the officer’s account to CNN.
SHOWS RELATED TO THIS TOPIC
STUDIES SHOWING DANGER IN VACCINES
Until 1985 it was standard practice to not use any anesthetic on babies, thinking that they could not feel pain and that anesthesia was more dangerous than not using it.
Studies showing harm in vaccines
Aluminum vaccine adjutants: are they safe?
Neural Dynamics Research Group, Department of Ophthalmology and Visual Sciences, University of British Columbia, Vancouver, BC, V5Z 1L8, Canada. firstname.lastname@example.org
Aluminum is an experimentally demonstrated neurotoxin and the most commonly used vaccine adjutant. Despite almost 90 years of widespread use of aluminum adjutants, medical science’s understanding about their mechanisms of action is still remarkably poor. There is also a concerning scarcity of data on toxicology and pharmacokinetics of these compounds. In spite of this, the notion that aluminum in vaccines is safe appears to
be widely accepted. Experimental research, however, clearly shows that aluminum adjuvants have a potential to induce serious immunological disorders in humans. In particular, aluminum in adjuvant form carries a risk for autoimmunity, long-term brain inflammation and associated neurological complications and may thus have profound and widespread adverse health consequences. In our opinion, the possibility that vaccine benefits may have been overrated and the risk of potential adverse effects underestimated, has not been rigorously evaluated in the medical and scientific community. We hope that the present paper will provide a framework for a much needed and long overdue assessment of this highly contentious medical issue.
Abnormal measles-mumps-rubella antibodies and CNS autoimmunity in children with autism.
Department of Biology and Biotechnology Center, Utah State University, Logan, Utah 84322, USA. email@example.com
Autoimmunity to the central nervous system (CNS), especially to myelin basic protein (MBP), may play a causal role in autism, a neurodevelopmental disorder. Because many autistic children harbor elevated levels of measles antibodies, we conducted a serological study of measles-mumps-rubella (MMR) and MBP autoantibodies. Using serum samples of 125 autistic children and 92 control children, antibodies were assayed by ELISA or immunoblotting methods. ELISA analysis showed a significant increase in the level of MMR antibodies in autistic children. Immunoblotting analysis revealed the presence of an unusual MMR antibody in 75 of 125 (60%) autistic sera but not in control sera. This antibody specifically detected a protein of 73-75 kD of MMR. This protein band, as analyzed with monoclonal antibodies, was immunopositive for measles hemagglutinin (HA) protein but not for measles nucleoprotein and rubella or mumps viral proteins. Thus the MMR antibody in autistic sera detected measles HA protein, which is unique to the measles subunit of the vaccine. Furthermore, over 90% of MMR antibody-positive autistic sera were also positive for MBP autoantibodies, suggesting a strong association between MMR and CNS autoimmunity in autism. Stemming from this evidence, we suggest that an inappropriate antibody response to MMR, specifically the measles component thereof, might be related to pathogenesis of autism.
Copyright 2002 National Science Council, ROC and S. Karger AG, Basel