Neil Miller


What About the News and Media Sources?

But Why Aren't These Facts on the News?
*Did you know that pharmaceutical companies and vaccine manufacturers are major advertisers ($ funders) on t.v. networks, thus controlling the content released to the public?  News programs are not going to bite the hand that feeds them. Just watch how many commercials you see for advertised drugs in between the news.

*Did you know the vaccine companies have a website with a section that "provides accurate, up-to-date information that will assist (the media) in reporting on adolescent vaccine-preventable diseases." 

*Did you know that the media is used as a tool to scare the population into vaccinating? Just like the swine flu hype in 2009.  Next time you hear a report of an outbreak, listen to see if they say how many unvaccinated and vaccinated kids were involved, or if the unvaccinated children were actually immuno-compromised children.  What about the strain of the virus?  Was it really one that was even "covered" under immunizations?  They don't tell you that, because there are so many other strains and mutated viruses and vaccines cannot come close to covering them all.  The media would like you to believe if the children got the disease, they were not vaccinated.  It's not a black and white system of "protection." 

*Did you know that "on November 20, 1993, a nationally syndicated prime-time TV news magazine, The Crusaders, aired a gutsy show on the dangers of the DPT vaccine. Parents of vaccine-damaged children were interviewed, and rare, emotionally wrenching footage of their severely disabled children was shown. While most of the American medical community denies a link between the shots and brain damage or death, listeners heard vaccine expert Dr. Michael Pakickero warn parents that some batches of the DPT vaccine are more toxic than others. And, Dr. John Menkis, the former head of pediatrics and neurology at UCLA, candidly acknowledged, "You will have permanent, irreversible brain damage, which was not present before [DPT] vaccination." Meanwhile, Michael Settonni, the show's premier research journalist, estimated from government sources that "at least two children are reportedly killed or injured by the vaccine every day." 
A few days after this show aired, Mr. John Butte, executive producer of The Crusaders, received a scathing letter from Thomas Balbier, Jr., Director of the National Vaccine Injury Compensation Program (VICP), demanding a retraction. He asserted that the number of current vaccine injury and death claims filed by parents during the past few years represent claims of damage "for virtually the entire 20th century." He also blasted the show for directing listeners to the National Vaccine Information Center (NVIC) -- a nonprofit organization dedicated to improving vaccine safety and supporting a parent's right to choose for or against vaccines. He claimed that NVIC is "not sanctioned" by the federal government, and therefore is "not the official spokesperson" for information on vaccine safety. He also made what appeared to be a veiled threat by noting that copies of his letter were being sent to the U.S. Department of Justice and the Federal Communications Commission. 
Note: On January 8, 1994, The Crusaders aired a retraction by quoting the medical industry's most cherished -- and fraudulent -- data on the DPT vaccine: a controversial study conducted in Great Britain during the 1950s. Even though 42 of the babies in the study had convulsions within 28 days of receiving the shots, 80 percent of the babies were 14 months of age or older, and the tests were designed to test the efficacy (not safety) of the vaccine, U.S. health authorities still use these results as evidence that the vaccine is safe to give to babies as young as six weeks of age. Obviously, the intimidation and coercion ploy was, once again, a wicked success.
On March 19, 1992, Rolling Stone magazine published a remarkable story documenting potential correlations between the first polio vaccines and AIDS. Many independent researchers considered the expos forthright and extraordinarily well investigated. Several months later, however, the magazine printed a half-page "clarification" indicating that any connection between early polio vaccines and AIDS is "one of several disputed and unproven theories." Evidently, future vaccination campaigns and scientific reputations were jeopardized by the original story."