Maybe Mickey Mouse is responsible for spreading measles to children at Disneyland? This is a more likely hypothesis than health department claims that unvaccinated children are to blame for a recent outbreak that occurred at “the happiest place on Earth,” in which 39 people — and counting — from at least four states, according to the latest reports, have been confirmed as having contracted the disease while visiting the park.
Official reports are claiming that unvaccinated children are to blame because some of those who contracted the measles hadn’t been vaccinated. Some of them had been vaccinated, of course, and the original source of the disease has yet to be determined. But like always, it is automatically those pesky individuals who choose not to inject their bodies with a vaccine linked to brain damage and autism — and that’s been shown to spread the measles — that must have triggered the outbreak.
The interesting thing about this latest measles outbreak is that the media is parading it around as evidence that not getting vaccinated triggers disease outbreaks, even though the original source of the disease is unknown. It is entirely possible that a vaccinated person spread the disease to both vaccinated and unvaccinated people, which in and of itself shows the lack of effectiveness of vaccines.
If the vaccine for measles — in the U.S., this vaccine is the combination measles, mumps and rubella (MMR) injection — really did work as claimed, then all the measles cases identified at Disneyland would have been in unvaccinated people. But they weren’t. Early on, media reports claimed that “most” of the cases were in unvaccinated people. More recent reports are saying that “some” of the people were unvaccinated.
MMR vaccines can trigger “atypical” measles, potentially triggering a measles outbreak
As you may already be aware, many previous measles outbreaks have occurred among mostly vaccinated populations, for which health officials have no explanation other than to, again, blame the unvaccinated (which makes no sense). Many measles-vaccinated individuals have also come down with what’s known as “atypical” measles infection later in life, the direct result of having gotten vaccinated.
In a paper published back in 1979, atypical measles infection was described as a “hypersensitivity” response to a natural measles infection due to having previously been injected with an inactivated measles virus. A measles epidemic that occurred several years prior in Northern California exhibited all the signs of atypical measles caused by vaccination.
“In typical measles a maculopapular rash occurs first at the hairline, progresses caudally, is concentrated on the face and trunk, and is often accompanied by Koplik’s spots,” explains the study, as reported by the International Medical Council on Vaccination.
“In AMS [atypical measles] the rash Is morphologically a mixture of maculopapular, petechial, vesicular, and urticarial components. It usually begins and is concentrated primarily on the extremities, progresses cephalad, and is not accompanied by Koplik’s spots.”
Without going into too many details, the point here is that a measles-vaccinated population was responsible for this particular outbreak, and likely many others. And yet the mainstream media is making no mention of AMS in its reports, instead choosing to perpetuate the lie that unvaccinated people are always the cause of disease outbreaks. While they may be the cause in some cases, they are most likely not in most of them.
As we reported back in 2011, the Institute of Medicine even admitted in a report claiming that MMR vaccines don’t cause autism that the vaccines can, in fact, cause measles. On page 574, in fact, this report claims that the evidence “convincingly supports” the notion that MMR vaccines cause measles.
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