Mandatory Swine Flu Vaccinations


    By Lucy Johnston

    THE new swine flu vaccine ­contains a deadly brain toxin linked to autism, Alzheimer’s and multiple sclerosis.

    Mercury, a vaccine preservative, was withdrawn from childhood jabs five years ago after evidence linked it to brain damage.

    However, the Sunday Express has discovered the pandemic ­vaccine, to be rolled out across the country within weeks, contains the heavy metal.

    It also contains a chemical called squalene, used to stimulate the immune system to respond to the vaccine. Some scientists believe squalene is linked to autoimmune illnesses including multiple sclerosis, rheumatoid arthritis and lupus...cont'd @ The Sunday Express

  • Vaccine May Be More Dangerous Than Swine Flu, If You Even Do Catch It

    By: Dr. Russell Blaylock

    An outbreak of swine flu occurred in Mexico this spring that eventually affected 4,910 Mexican citizens and resulted in 85 deaths. By the time it spread to the United States, the virus caused only mild cases of flu-like illness.

    Thanks to air travel and the failure of public health officials to control travel from Mexico, the virus spread worldwide. Despite predictions of massive numbers of deaths and the arrival of doomsday, the virus has remained a relatively mild disease, something we know happens each year with flu epidemics...cont'd @ NewsMax

  • International Health Regulations Of 2005 Calls For Forced Vaccinations, Quarantines (PROOF) Ar. 31 paragraph 2 (b)

    Article 23 Health measures on arrival and departure (pg 20 IHR 2005)
    3. No medical examination, vaccination, prophylaxis or health measure under these Regulations
    shall be carried out on travellers without their prior express informed consent or that of their parents or
    guardians, except as provided in paragraph 2 of Article 31, and in accordance with the law and
    international obligations of the State Party.

    Article 31 Health measures relating to entry of travellers (pg 24 IHR 2005)
    2. If a traveller for whom a State Party may require a medical examination, vaccination or other
    prophylaxis under paragraph 1 of this Article fails to consent to any such measure, or refuses to
    provide the information or the documents referred to in paragraph 1(a) of Article 23, the State Party
    concerned may, subject to Articles 32, 42 and 45, deny entry to that traveller. If there is evidence of
    an imminent public health risk, the State Party may
    , in accordance with its national law and to the
    extent necessary to control such a risk, compel the traveller to undergo or advise the traveller, pursuant
    to paragraph 3 of Article 23, to undergo:
    (a) the least invasive and intrusive medical examination that would achieve the public health
    (b) vaccination or other prophylaxis; or
    (c) additional established health measures that prevent or control the spread of disease,
    including isolation, quarantine or placing the traveller under public health observation.

  • Rally in Albany Tuesday Over H1N1 Flu Shot Debate (New York, NY) -

    Rally in Albany Tuesday Over H1N1 Flu Shot Debate

    (New York, NY) -- Hundreds of health care workers will rally in Albany Tuesday, angry that they are being made to receive H1N1 flu shots. The State Health Department
    has made it mandatory that all health care workers get immunized by November 30th. The protestors say their rights are being violated and that they can not be forced to get a H1N1 flu shot. Officials say there will be exceptions for those health care workers who have a personal health issue that would prevent them from getting the shot.

    WOR News spoke with Helena Kosorek from the New York Healthcare Concerned Citizens Group. Kosorek and her group will lead a protest that will take place at the State Capitol Building in Albany from 10:00 AM until 1:00 PM tomorrow.

    Kosorek told WOR News that "no one wants to be forced to take a vaccine that's been hurried through the approval process".

    Kosorek told WOR News that "some hospitals are saying they're going to lose their jobs if they don't take the vaccine".

    Kosorek told WOR News that "people will be accepting vaccines that now have adjuvants".

  • Mandatory flu vaccination splits workers

    September 27, 2009 by DELTHIA RICKS /

    Despite a planned rally in Albany Tuesday to protest a state regulation requiring health care workers be vaccinated against influenza — both seasonal and swine flu — New York’s top public health official predicts dissenters will ultimately extinguish their anger and roll up their sleeves.

    The regulation, which was approved in August, comes with a stinging addendum: Get vaccinated or get fired.

    But some nurses and many other health care providers say the regulation violates their personal freedom and leaves them vulnerable to vaccine injury. And they cite deaths associated with the last federal government swine-flu vaccination program in 1976.

    Refusing to be immunized against H1N1 because of the vaccine debacle in 1976 “is like saying a plane crashed 33 years ago so I’ll never fly again,” said Dr. Richard Daines, New York State health commissioner.

    New York is the only state in the nation to require that health care workers be vaccinated, though other states are considering such measures. Health workers, including doctors, must be immunized by Nov. 30. Opponents say it’s simply unnecessary.

    Several registered nurses said they will neither contract nor transmit the flu because they’re constantly washing their hands.

    While dozens of demonstrators are expected at the rally from throughout the state, many are from Stony Brook University Medical Center. A meeting was held last week for hospital staff on the importance of vaccination for health care workers; a special session was held for employees in the Neonatal Intensive Care Unit, because many nurses there had expressed concern about the vaccination plan.

    “We cannot force employees to be vaccinated; however we do not have an infinite number of non-patient care positions available to reassign those who simply refuse the vaccine,” said hospital spokeswoman Lauren Sheprow.

    Darcy Wells, spokeswoman for the Public Employees Federation, which represents 9,000 health care workers statewide, including 3,000 at Stony Brook, said the union disapproves of mandatory vaccination, but is urging members to comply with the regulation.

    The opponents also say it’s wrong that all five swine flu vaccine makers contracting with the federal government have been indemnified against lawsuits if someone gets sick or dies.

    Daines said the vaccination directive stemmed from particular concern about institutional outbreaks — in hospitals, nursing homes and hospice centers. In a typical year, only 40 percent to 50 percent of health care workers take advantage of voluntary flu vaccination programs, and the state has about 150 institutional outbreaks of influenza. But with seasonal and H1N1 in circulation in the fall, institutional outbreaks could worsen.

    “Anyone who is concerned about the safety of the vaccine should read about the death of a previously healthy nurse in California who died of H1N1,” Daines said.

    He referred to a 51-year-old nurse in Carmichael, Calif., who died in July after she was exposed to swine flu on the job.

    Reed and Kristi Tramposch, both registered nurses in the neonatal intensive care unit at Stony Brook University Medical Center, say as parents of a child with an autism spectrum disorder, they oppose vaccination because of possible links to the neurodevelopmental condition.

    “There are a lot of toxic substances that go into vaccines,” Kristi Tramposch said. “I would like to see a lot of people get it [the swine flu vaccine] before I consider it.”

    Daines expressed dismay that neonatal intensive care nurses would consider shunning flu shots for personal or philosophical reasons. More than simply protecting themselves from infection, he added, health care providers are also protecting patients from the flu.

    Like other protesters, the Tramposches said the newly approved H1N1 vaccine is no different from the swine flu immunization of 1976, which was linked to the nerve-damaging disorder Guillain Barre syndrome, and even death.

    But Dr. Bruce Farber, chief of infectious diseases at North Shore University Hospital in Manhasset, said while he questions the state’s move to make flu shots mandatory now, he said no relationship exists between the vaccine of 33 years ago and the current vaccine.

    “I took the swine flu vaccine in 1976,” said Farber, “and I plan to take the H1N1 flu vaccine now.”

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