Vaccine Failure Makes Mainstream News

Vaccine failure has made mainstream news, though couched in subterfuge, as usual.  We learned this week from the New York Times (Nov. 6, 2017)  that the mumps vaccine doesn’t work.  The old Gray Lady is a little slower than she used to be.   Lots of vaccine experts have been reporting the mumps vaccine’s failure for years.  But this is the first time the country’s paper of record admitted it.  After dropping this truth bomb as softly as a fuzzy slipper, the Times then quickly assures us that this doesn’t mean we should question the mumps vaccine.  Oh, no, all should continue submitting to the mumps vaccine, even though it doesn’t work, according to the New York Times.

Mumps Outbreak for Vaccinated People

There were 191 cases of mumps reported in one outbreak in 2017.  One hundred eighty seven (187) of those 191 were vaccinated.  You do the math.  The Times’  Nov. 6 2017 story is titled, “Mumps Makes a Comeback, Even Among the Vaccinated.” A longtime vaccine cheerleader, the Times admits that vaccinated children are spreading mumps, but very quietly in the story, if you read very closely.   The headline itself, however, is a lie of omission.  The mumps “comeback” is primarily from people who have been vaccinated, while the headline makes it appear that vaccinated people contracting mumps are in the minority.  A more honest headline would have read: “Mumps’ Comeback defies Vaccination.”

Most of the outbreaks were among 18 to 22 year olds.  Most of them had taken the requisite two doses of mumps vaccine in childhood.  “We are seeing it in a young and highly vaccinated population,” a Dr. Routh told the Times.

The Times mumps vaccine spin, however, goes something like this: ‘Regrettably, the mumps vaccine doesn’t work, but we’ve got to stick to the program.  We can’t have chaos.  The agenda must be followed.  Please hold your place in line. Nobody panic. Everything is under control. We are the Times; You are The People. We report and instruct; You read and follow instructions.’

A Limited Hangout
A limited hangout is an old CIA trick that the Times is not too proud to perform herself.  A limited hangout is necessary when so many people are reading the truth in other places that it can no longer be denied.   In this limited hangout, the newsplayer gives readers a modicum of truth that the readers can’t help but to see elsewhere.  The limited hangout is necessary because without it, the newsplayer risks becoming completely irrelevant. (Eh, MSM newsplayers?) The Times and other top newsplayers can’t keep this genie in the bottle any longer. So the Times’ gives its fans, admirers, longtime loyal readers an out, with a limited cutout.  Times loyalists can now say:  “The Gray Lady already told us the mumps vaccine doesn’t work, but she also said that doesn’t mean we shouldn’t take it.”  (As every publisher knows: Brand loyalty is tough to beat.)

The problem with this transparent hangout is so glaring as to be laughable. Recommending that one take more toxic doses of a failed vaccine is beyond ludicrous, especially in this case.  Merck’s mumps vaccine appears to cause more mumps than it prevents, if it prevents any at all.

Mumps Vaccine Fraud
According to two Merck whistleblowers, Merck faked mumps vaccine data to defraud the U.S. government out of hundreds of millions of dollars. This vaccine is even arguably less than worthless. One story after another confirms the mumps vaccine to not only be a failure; it appears that the mumps vaccine causes mumps, perhaps for people who never would have gotten them in the first place.

The Times, however, just spins this story of abject vaccine failure to recommend that those recently vaccinated against the mumps who then contracted mumps, should just go ahead and get a second or third mumps shot. The Times fails to simply admit what any half wit can see is painfully obvious. Taking more shots of a failed vaccine doesn’t grant any more protection. In fact, if history is our guide, it may well grant less protection from the mumps.

Natural News has preempted the NYT in publishing several stories on the Mumps Vaccine:

•  Mumps stupidity: After vaccines fail to stop mumps outbreaks,  journalists call for more!
•  Measles outbreak likely caused by vaccinated children, science shows
•  85% of measles outbreak victims already received vaccinations
•  Soccer star gets mumps after being vaccinated with Merck’s fraudulent MMR vaccine
•  Mumps outbreak spreads among people who got vaccinated against mumps
•  Forty people contract mumps at Harvard … all were vaccinated … mumps vaccines fraud

Mumps Vaccine Quackery Reigns
Dr. Patricia Quinlisk, the medical director and state epidemiologist for the Iowa Department of Public Health, dealt with an outbreak at the University of Iowa and surrounding area in 2015 to 2016 of more than 450 cases of mumps. The students involved had all had their childhood M.M.R. shots, she said, as required by the university. Iowa decided to offer a third dose of mumps vaccine.

Mumps vaccines create their own repeat business by not working. It’s like buying corn from a farmer that gives you food poisoning. Should you then buy the same corn from the same farmer to reinforce the first case of food poisoning?  If that second corn load also sickens you, should you then buy a third load of corn from the same maker to “reinforce” the first two?

Mike Adams explains that the whole idea of immunization is that once your body is exposed to the virus, it builds antibodies for life: “But in an attempt to explain why mumps vaccines don’t work, the vaccine industry has fabricated a whole new concept rooted in complete fiction: The idea that vaccines ‘wear off’ and need to be repeated over and over again to make sure they ‘stick.’ This anti-science bunk is, of course, peddled for the sole purpose of selling more vaccines even when they don’t really work as claimed.”

Mumps Vaccine Fraud
Vaccinated people keep spreading mumps because the mumps vaccine is a fraud.  This fact has been openly admitted by two virologists who worked for Merck, one of the largest makers of the MMR vaccine.