MMR Vaccine Causes Autism & Inflammatory Bowel Disease

Discussion in 'Parenting News' started by Sheila, Mar 30, 2013.

  1. Sheila

    Sheila Moderator

    [h=2]Controversial Doctor and Autism Media Channel Director proven right – MMR Vaccine Causes Autism & Inflammatory Bowel Disease[/h] Posted on March 10, 2013 by ChildHealthSafety
    Press Release March 8, 2013. Two landmark events – a government concession in the US Vaccine Court, and a groundbreaking scientific paper – confirm that physician, scientist, and Autism Media Channel [AMC] Director, Dr. Andrew Wakefield, and the parents were right all along. In a recently published December 13, 2012 vaccine court ruling, hundreds of thousands of dollars were awarded to Ryan Mojabi, whose parents described how “MMR vaccinations,” caused a “severe and debilitating injury to his brain, diagnosed as Autism Spectrum Disorder (‘Autism Spectrum Disorders (ASD)’).” Later the same month, the government suffered a second major defeat when young Emily Moller from Houston won compensation following vaccine-related brain injury that, once again, involved MMR and resulted in autism. The cases follow similar successful petitions in the Italian and US courts (including Hannah Poling [ii], Bailey Banks [iii], Misty Hyatt [iv], Kienan Freeman [v], Valentino Bocca [vi], and Julia Grimes [vii]) in which the governments conceded or the court ruled that vaccines had caused brain injury. In turn, this injury led to an Autism Spectrum Disorders (ASD) diagnosis. MMR vaccine was the common denominator in these cases.

  2. TerryJ2

    TerryJ2 Well-Known Member

    Wow. That explains why there were two front page articles stating just the opposite from the CDC this weekend ... and they said that Wakefield lied, and admitted lying. WTH?
  3. HaoZi

    HaoZi CD Hall of Fame

    Well they need to make up their minds already.
  4. TerryJ2

    TerryJ2 Well-Known Member

    They are clearly at opposing ends. Eventually, as the expression goes, the truth will out. I am just glad that it is getting media coverage.
  5. InsaneCdn

    InsaneCdn Well-Known Member

    Part of this is the technical definitions that go with science.
    The studies - to the extent I've seen them - appear to show "correlation" between the two events. There can be other reasons for the correlation, which do not show in the data because they aren't looking for these, or because they didn't ask the questions that would reveal that, or any number of other reasons.

    That is a very different concept than "proof of cause and effect".