Dear Members,The CDC made the immigration change last Friday although it also said that it will continue to require (other) immunizations for which there is a public
Immigration issue opinions aside, the following is of particular interest as it concerns continued fallout from our recent exposure
of “mandatory” vaccines that have no supporting evidence of their use or effectiveness – while the list of their significant and
even lethal side effects grow and grow.
The Associated Press just reported that the U.S. Centers for Disease Control (the CDC) will no longer require HPV (“human
papillomavirus vaccine”) vaccines for immigrant girls and women. Starting Dec. 14, the HPV will no longer appear on the list of
immunizations female immigrants ages 11 to 26 must receive before becoming legal permanent residents in the United States.
We are quite pleased about this – and for this reason – in our report earlier this year, (see The “Business” of Drugs: Lead
Product Researcher Drops PR Bombshell on Cervical Cancer Vaccine's in the UK – October 2009), the lead researcher in the
development of two HPV vaccines stated that they actually did very little to reduce cervical cancer rates and, even though they
were being recommended for girls as young as nine, there had been no efficacy trials in children under the age of 15.
More importantly, since these drug's were original introduced in 2006, the public has been learning many of the side effect
facts the hard way. As of October 2009, more than 15,000 girls officially reported adverse side effects from the vaccines to the
Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System (VAERS). These adverse reactions include Guillain Barre*, lupus, seizures,
paralysis, blood clots, brain inflammation and many other side effects. The Center for Disease Control (CDC) at that time
acknowledged that there have also been a number of reported deaths.
*Guillain-Barre syndrome: A disorder characterized by progressive paralysis and loss of reflexes, usually beginning in the
health need either at the time the person immigrates or changes their status to green card holder.
According to the National Latina Institute for Reproductive Health, more than half of the immigrants who come to the U.S. seeking opportunity are
young girls and women.
Girls and women seeking to become legal permanent U.S. residents have been required to get at least the first dose of the HPV vaccine, which,
although no clinical trial or study evidence has ever been published, allegedly protected them against some strains of the virus blamed for cervical
cancer. It was added to the list of required vaccinations for immigrants in July 2008.
So, where does the money come in? The drug companies charge from $400 to $1,000 for the three-shot HPV series, and the CDC’s immigration
mandate making these vaccines compulsory were nothing less than a boon for the drug makers.
"It put the financial burden on the individual woman and her family," Gabriela Valle, senior director of community outreach and mobilization for
California Latinas for Reproductive Justice, said Monday. "Not only are you taking my rights to make an informed decision over my body, over myself,
over my daughter, but you're having me pay for it as well."
The U.S. Food and Drug Administration approved Merck & Co.'s Gardasil in 2006 to protect against the human papillomavirus. The CDC
immunization advisory committee quickly followed up by recommending it for girls and young women. Does this sound familiar to the H1N1 scam we
have been reporting on as well. For U.S. citizens, the committee's “recommendations” for these same vaccines “serve only to provide guidance on
vaccines.” A change to the nation's immigration laws in 1996 required anyone seeking permanent residency to get all the vaccinations recommended
by the committee. One wonders who on that committee is also on Merck and Co.’s payroll?
The CDC's newly adopted criteria to determine which vaccines will be required for immigrants says the vaccine must be age appropriate. It also must
protect against a disease that has the potential to cause an outbreak, has been eliminated in the U.S. or is in the process of being eliminated from the
Some good news for elderly aged immigrants, in addition to removing the HPV vaccine mandate, the “policy” change also means the Zoster vaccine
to protect against shingles won't be required of immigrants 60 or older.
We suggest you relay this newsletter to your friends and family members and associates who have young girls who may at some time be approached
by someone with “the best of intentions” attempting to convince them that these drugs have any valid preventative use. Remember, there are NO
clinical research reports supporting Merck’s or any other drug manufacturer’s claims!
All the best,
Rudi C. Loehwing
World Institute of Natural Health Sciences
The "Business" of Drugs: CDC Reverses it's Mandatory
Stance on HPV Vaccines for Female Immigrant
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