by: Ethan A. Huff
(NaturalNews) The mainstream media is giddily engaging in a mass political orgy over measles after the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) reported that the disease is allegedly spreading in large part due to foreign travelers and the unvaccinated. But a recent slip by KYW Newsradio 1060 in Philadelphia revealed that 85 percent of reported measles cases are, in fact, occurring in people who already received their vaccinations.
Catherine J. Frompovich from Activist Post says she heard the statistic blurted out during a recent KYW 1060 broadcast, only to find no further trace of it on the news website or on any subsequent broadcasts. But the statement, as she recalls it, went something along the lines of this:
“The current all-time-high measles outbreak in California since measles was ‘eradicated’ due to vaccines and vaccinations, has local health authorities stumped because 85 percent of those contracting measles were fully vaccinated.”
Frompovich was so taken aback by this statement, especially since it apparently contradicts official CDC data, that she had to let the world know about it. Yet, it is hardly surprising since previous similar outbreaks, including a major outbreak in New York where 20 people fell ill with measles. Of these, 18, or 90 percent, had already been vaccinated for measles, which supports the 85 percent figure admitted by KYW 1060.
“According to the New York State Department of Health, two of 20 people infected in a recent measles outbreak in New York City were children who had not been vaccinated by their parent’s [sic] choice,” admits Comcast SportsNet Philadelphia, suggesting that these two unvaccinated children were somehow the cause of the outbreak. However, no mention is made of the glaring anomaly that 90 percent of the children who should have been protected by the vaccine were, in fact, not protected.
Vaccines spread disease, not unvaccinated people
And yet, these and other inconvenient facts are missing from all the latest media reports on measles outbreaks, which deceptively insinuate that unvaccinated children are spreading this disease. In most cases involving outbreaks of not only measles but also whooping cough (pertussis) and other infectious diseases, it is the vaccinated who are responsible for both contracting and spreading disease.
“In any and all infectious disease case reports, it should be mandatory by HHS/CDC, plus state and local health authorities, to report the following: (a) whether the individual has been vaccinated; (b) the type(s) of vaccine(s); and (c) vaccination dates, since some infectious diseases can be caused by what’s referred to as ‘shedding,'” wrote Frompovich.
Shedding, of course, refers to the common occurrence of vaccinated children carrying around live viruses and exposing others to them during the early days following vaccination. The combination measles, mumps and rubella (MMR) vaccine, for instance, has a three-month recommended waiting period in pregnant women, as the vaccine can spread live viruses to unborn babies still in the womb.
A U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) study published in the journal Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences (PNAS) found that a germ associated with whooping cough persisted in vaccinated baboons for an average of 35 days following vaccination with the acellular shot, and 18 days with the whole-cell shot.
When placed next to other baboons not exposed to the germ, the vaccinated baboons were found to shed the virus and infect the other baboons, clearly illustrating that vaccines — not unvaccinated people — spread disease.
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