Two weeks ago, actor Robert De Niro planned to show the controversial anti-vaccination documentary Vaxxed at Tribeca Film Festival after revealing his son Elliot has autism. With overwhelming pressure to shut it down, De Niro finally gave in and reluctantly pulled the film. Continue reading →
The debate over whether vaccines cause autism has become one of the most controversial disputes in this country. In this episode of Truth In Media, the focus is not on whether vaccines are responsible for autism. The issue at hand here is a study that was performed at the CDC and the question of whether the agency was complicit in a cover-up over a decade ago.
Health Impact News Editor Brian Shilhavy Comments:
One of the true travesties of justice in modern society is the medical profession’s refusal to acknowledge vaccine injuries. While U.S. law forces the government to pay out damages to vaccine injuries and deaths in a special federal vaccine court that was setup to protect the manufacturers of vaccines from any legal liabilities, medical professionals continue to deny the existence of vaccine injuries, and therefore research to learn how to help vaccine damaged children is never funded nor conducted.
People with autism encounter a variety of difficulties with social interaction, from communication challenges to social anxiety that can be quite severe. To deal with those symptoms, some have experimented with powerful psychoactive drugs — most commonly, the club drug MDMA.
A team of California researchers wants to know more, using widespread positive reports of Molly use among autistic individuals to propose one of the first clinical trials that would examine whether it actually works.
Dr. Theresa Deisher, a PhD in Molecular and Cellular Physiology from Stanford University, the first person to discover adult cardiac derived stem cells, determined that residual human fetal DNA fragments in vaccines may be one of the causes of autism in children through vaccination. Continue reading →
Recently, scientists took a huge leap forward in developing a radically new form of immunization. Researchers from the Scripps Research Institute reported in February that they had successfully used a new form of gene therapy to induce monkeys to produce an antibody that deactivates HIV. Continue reading →