Natural News 08.06.18 - 11.07.15: Wikipedia on vaccination
08.06.18: The criminalization of science whistleblowers: A mind-blowing interview with Judy Mikovits, PhD https://currrentaffairs.livejournal.com/34058.html
Quite a different version of the story on-line, with sources: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Judy_Mikovits
Wikipedia will, as a matter of course, smear anyone who questions, or appears to question, medical orthodoxy, especially in the field of vaccination. I don’t accept it as a reliable source of information on such matters. In fact, I completely ignore it.
Well good for you!
Never mind that it’s nearly impossible to find an omission in any article on any subject one is personally an expert in, right?
And of course, never mind that it provides more sources/references for the claims made in various articles than most other publications…because they - thousands, possibly millions of them, from all parts of the world, institutions, organisations - are all part of the same cover up?
Finally, never mind that the core principles of vaccination, heard immunity etc. are well understood and shown to work…
Omission? How about error? There’s a glaring one in the third sentence of the article on Andrew Wakefield: “In 1998 he authored a fraudulent research paper claiming that there was a link between the administration of the polyvalent measles, mumps and rubella (MMR) vaccine and the appearance of autism and bowel disease.” In fact, no such claim was made. Even Paul Offit, the high priest of vaccination, admits that the paper, which was a case series, did not make any such claim.
Here is what Wakefield himself says in “Callous Disregard” (Page 11): “The Lancet paper does exactly what is required of a case series. It states immediately what the report sets out to do: no particular developmental disorder was stated, no particular features or timing of onset were required, no particular initial exposure was necessary, no specific outcome was predicted, and no causal association was claimed” (emphasis added).