We are just sharing the facts here, comment below.
Late Monday, a panel discussion called “The Science of Vaccines” was canceled because multiple Yale doctors pulled out of the event (Drs. Brett Lindenbach and Gene Shapiro were two of the four experts scheduled to appear). The discussion was also to feature our friend, lawyer Robert F. Kennedy Jr. who was already scheduled to speak at a forum titled “Should Vaccines Be Mandates?,” hosted by Reps. Anne Dauphinais, R-Danielson, Vincent Candelora, R-North Branford, and Jack Hennessey, D-Bridgeport.
However, according to Rep. Josh Elliott, D-Hamden’s Facebook post, “The intent of the forum, to share science, was overshadowed by the negative attention.” Rep. Anne Dauphinais said she was disappointed that “Yale bailed” and that it made it seem like all they really wanted was a one-sided conversation. She also wondered what Elliott meant by “negative attention.” What do you think of that?
It was Hennessy’s belief that the doctors were scared to be on a panel with Kennedy because they “just can’t back up the facts.”1
But the cancelation didn’t prevent people from attending the other panel; “two rooms at the Legislative Office Building were filled with moms and children Tuesday who came to hear Kennedy speak.”1
Kennedy reminded the crowd that no vaccine had ever been safety tested,
“None of them have been safety tested against a placebo. That is criminal because nobody can say whether a vaccine is causing more harm than good.”1
However, Linda Niccolai, professor of Epidemiology at the Yale School of Public Health, said: “Every vaccine goes through rigorous evaluation before and after it’s licensed for use”1 and that there was “no evidence vaccines”1 were causing children’s illnesses. Clearly, ignoring the US vaccine court and the many judgments to the contrary.
At one point, Kennedy asked all the women in the room with vaccine-injured children to raise their hands and said, “It’s the press and the Democratic Party that aren’t listening to women.”1 He went on to say it was Democratic leadership that had “chosen to listen to pharmaceutical companies.” And then he made an especially poignant remark:
“Today people in the press have to be guarded about persuading themselves that the CDC and the vaccine program are so important that we can’t entertain criticism of it. That was the mistake everybody made with the pedophile scandal — we can’t talk about it because people will lose faith in this important institution.”1
House Majority Leader Matt Ritter, D-Hartford, promised on March 13 that in the next 12 months the House would debate legislation to eliminate religious exemptions for vaccines, in part to protect children with compromised immune systems from the unvaccinated. (Many doctors believe that many of those children have immune compromised systems because of vaccines.)
Connecticut’s immunization rates are still quite high:1
- during the 2012-13 school year, 97.1 percent of kindergarteners were vaccinated for measles, mumps and rubella.
- for the 2017-18 school year that number had only dropped to 96.5 percent.
The CDC has documented measles in 15 states in 2019: Connecticut, Arizona, California, Colorado, Georgia, Illinois, Kentucky, Michigan, Missouri, New Hampshire, New Jersey, New York, Oregon, Texas, and Washington. And of those states, five are currently experiencing “outbreaks” (which is now apparently defined as three or more cases): New York’s Rockland County, New York City, and the states of Washington, Texas, Illinois, and California.
To date, there have been over 300 measles cases and no one has died. In 2014 we had over 650 measles cases with no deaths and yet you didn’t see that in the news.