CDC CLAIMS VACCINES DO NOT CAUSE AUTISM – BUT HAVEN’T STUDIED ANY OF THE FIRST-YEAR VACCINES
A CDC website claims “Vaccines Do Not Cause Autism”, but lists no studies of autism rates in children who received or didn’t receive the 7 first-year vaccines. Imagine if some customers of a buffet were regularly reporting food-poisoning symptoms. The restaurant has close ties to local health officials, so nothing is done at first. When some customers suggest that the problem might be one individual entrée, health officials produce a report stating that the rate of food-poisoning cases is about the same in those who ate or didn’t eat that entrée. The health officials then state repeatedly that the science has proven that the restaurant’s food doesn’t cause food-poisoning. When customers point out that none of the other several entrées have been tested for food-poisoning, health officials try to avoid studying the other entrées by criticizing these dissenters as “anti-food” and “anti-science.”
Sounds absurd, right? Yet the CDC’s website states that “Vaccines Do Not Cause Autism” despite having only studied autism rates in children who received or didn’t receive vaccination for just one vaccine (MMR) – the 7 vaccines administered in an infant’s first year have not been studied in this manner. Dissenters are called “anti-vaccine” and “anti-science”.