[SaneVax: Once again, the people of India understand something most ‘developed’ countries don’t seem to grasp. Vaccination is not a ‘one-size-fits-all’ proposition. Every human being on the face of the planet has a different medical history, different genetic make-up, different environment, and different nutritional habits. It is simply not logical that a universal vaccine, or medication of any kind, will work for every man, woman and child on the planet.
Indian medical consumers, health advocates and health professionals are sharply criticizing the country’s current public health policy regarding vaccinations because it appears to have little to do with the public health and safety of the native population. One can only hope government health officials take note, analyze their current position and modify public health policies to eliminate wasting public funds on programs providing little or no benefit to those footing the bill.]
One of the Numerous Problems with Vaccines
By Catherine J. Frompovich
PHARMABIZ.com, “India’s most comprehensive pharma portal,” published the article “National Vaccine Policy comes in for severe criticism from experts”  early in May 2012, and may have exposed aspects of the method of madness regarding vaccines in India.
Interestingly, the article claims the Indian government may have fallen into a trap apparently set by the World Bank, which allegedly is propelling a world recession and also aids the politics of such organizations as the Global Alliance for Vaccines and Immunizations (GAVI) that probably is bankrolled by the Gates Foundation, and the World Health Organization (WHO).
Indian Doctors Raghuram and Mahavi authored an article in Current Science wherein they stated:
“Clearly, this vaccine policy is not designed to enhance national public capacities for public immunization programmes, but to justify spending public money on privately produced vaccines in the name of protection from diseases, whose incidence figures and public health statistics are dubious and industry-manufactured. In its eagerness to push vaccines, this policy completely missed the very idea of selective immunization and implies that all immunization is universal.”