MMR Vaccines Cause 340% Increased Risk of Autism in African American Infants
Vaccines do cause autism, and the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) has been lyi...
As it turns out, the CDC fudged some numbers in a 2003 study it conducted on the MMR vaccine that, if honestly reported, would have revealed a 340 percent increased risk of autism among male African American infants.
But the CDC instead shrunk down the sample size of this study to conceal any possible correlation between MMR and autism, in the end publishing what amounts to fraudulent data that has repeatedly be used as "evidence" that vaccines do not cause autism.
To the contrary, there are major effects of the MMR vaccine that at least three CDC officials who supported the bogus study are now culpable for withholding from the public, possibly resulting in untold thousands of cases of autism.
The Focus Autism Foundation (FAF), a nonprofit group committed to raising awareness about autism, broke the news after speaking with a CDC whistleblower who at first came forward in anonymity but has now been revealed as epidemiologist Dr. William Thompson.
Dr. Thompson helped lead several studies, including the one in question, that were used by the CDC to conceal the link between vaccines and autism.
In an interview with the FAF's Dr. Brian Hooker, the father of a child with vaccine-induced autism, Dr. Thompson broke down the history of deception within the CDC dating back to the days of the Tuskegee experiment, which involved government officials withholding treatments from African American men with syphilis as part of a medical experiment.
According to Dr. Thompson, a 2003 CDC paper on autism, which was published in the peer-reviewed journal Pediatrics the following year, intentionally obscured data showing that MMR significantly increases a child's risk of autism, particularly when administered before the age of three.
And African American boys, he says, have the highest overall risk.
"It's the lowest point in my career, that I went along with that paper," confessed Dr. Thompson. "I went along with this; we didn't report significant findings."CDC has known since at least 2001 that age when MMR is given affects autism risk
Dr. Thompson's bold confession is rocking the health world, a significant portion of which bought into the CDC lie that vaccines do not cause autism: case closed.
In truth, the CDC has engaged in a massive fraud against the American people, and really the entire world, by falsely claiming that scientific data debunks the vaccine-autism connection, when it actually shows the exact opposite.
It is what famed gastroenterologist Dr. Andrew Wakefield tried to tell the CDC and other government officials more than a decade ago, only to be slandered and falsely accused of fraud himself.
But as he explains in a new film, top CDC officials had actually vindicated his original findings, only to eventually succumb to political pressures seeking to bury all evidence of a connection between vaccines and autism.
"Over a decade ago, Dr. Scott Montgomery and I put forward a hypothesis for MMR vaccine and autism," explains Dr. Wakefield in the film.Be sure to watch Dr. Wakefield's film here.
"The age that you receive the vaccine influences the risk. This makes sense. For some infections like measles, the age of infection changes the outcome. We shared this hypothesis with vaccine officials....
"A group of senior vaccine safety people at the CDC studied it. It panned out. We were right."
"By November 9, 2001, nearly 13 years ago, senior CDC scientists knew that younger age of exposure to MMR was associated with an increased risk of autism. In 2004 they published, but they hid the results."
By Jonathan Benson