im not going to waste my time. ive already proven in another post that the links provided by people here and infowars about squalene are total
keep quoting and providing your links, im not going to bother reading them. I already know theyre junk.
people could find links that show apples cause blindness. and i bet the person behind that study has a pear farm.
most of the anti-vaccine crowd have an agenda, thats the true conspiracy. theyre invested financially with nature goodness websites selling herbal
stuff and then there is the whole lecture circuit.
there was a term for those people a while ago...
Vaccines are perfectly safe folks. yes there are conspiracys that are real like bankers wanting to own everything. but this is just silly.
link proving vaccine actually preventss SIDS - famously quoted in conspiracy circles Dr. Schiebner is debunked by it but people still quote the guy
despite being disproven by real studies...
thats just one example.
here is a nice summary written by a doctor (course you wont read it because doctors are evil according to you)
some of the more important points from the link....
More often, the emphasis is on speculation that a vaccine caused a health problem. Further, the widespread availability of litigation and liberal tort
in the U.S. has encouraged lawsuits claiming harm from vaccines. Finally, it’s human nature to assume cause-and-effect when something bad happens,
so a vaccination is an attractive target when administered before the onset of a medical condition.
Unfortunately, most of the public receives a lot of health information from these lay sources, rather than their physicians. Professional knowledge of
immunization is grounded in science — microbiology, immunology, epidemiology, and statistics.
Does hepatitis B vaccine cause SIDS? Looking at the numbers of doses administered of the former and cases of the latter, one would conclude the
opposite, that hepatitis B vaccine prevents SIDS, since 90 percent of U.S. children have received hepatitis B vaccine, and SIDS cases have dropped
dramatically in the past decade (probably due to the AAP recommendation that infants sleep on their backs).
Does the MMR vaccine cause autism? This question received extraordinary attention after it was raised in an article in The Lancet, in 1998, by Drs.
Wakefield and colleagues. The co-authors and The Lancet have since retracted the article and its conclusions, and Dr. Wakefield is currently on trial
in the U.K. for conflict of interest at the time of its publication. (He was on retainer from lawyers suing for vaccine damages.)
Like the article says, unfortunately a lot of people out there would rather believe some snake-oil salesman than doctors who have done actual medical
studies that prove vaccines safe.