[SaneVax: CDC representatives have spent the last month or so complaining about the pitifully low uptake of Gardasil in the United States while stressing how ‘safe and effective’ this relatively new vaccine has ‘proven’ itself to be. Medical consumers are not convinced. Less than one-third of those eligible for the vaccine have taken even one Gardasil injection, much less all three recommended doses. Is this because of irrational fear, or legitimate safety concerns?]
Most Gardasil ‘safety’ data discovered to be fraudulent
By Jonathan Benson, staff writer
(NaturalNews) Every time a new scientific study is published with regards to a vaccine or a dietary supplement, the mainstream media is quick to praise the former and denounce the latter without ever actually reading the study in question, let alone critically analyzing it to get an honest grasp of its true implications. One prominent example of this is the human papillomavirus (HPV) vaccine Gardasil, which mainstream media outlets have repeatedly touted as safe and effective using mounds of fraudulent, misinterpreted, and sometimes never-even-looked-at “safety” data.
Recently, a surveillance study evaluating the potential autoimmune side effects of Gardasil was used by the mainstream media as “evidence” that the vaccine is supposedly not linked to such conditions, and is thus safe, even though the study did not actually come to this conclusion. As reported by Dr. Chandler Marrs, Ph.D., from HormonesMatter.com, the study itself was poorly conducted, it contains obvious statistical skewing, it did not include a matched case control group, and it truly did not come to any meaningful conclusions about Gardasil’s safety.
But this did not stop the mainstream media from running wildly deceptive headlines like “No increase in autoimmune conditions from use of HPV vaccine” and “HPV vaccine unlikely triggered autoimmune disease,” which were designed to trick the public into thinking that “science” somehow supports the safety of Gardasil.