Toronto Public Health believes The View’s new host will spread inaccurate information
July 24, 2013
As actress, model and devoted mother Jenny McCarthy prepares to join the cast of ABC’s morning daily show The View, she’s finding herself weathering criticism from, of all people, Canadian health authorities.
Toronto Public Health (TPH) is not concerned that her salacious past may set the wrong example for children – McCarthy is a former Playboy model – but rather, that given her staunch disapproval of vaccines, providing her with a national platform could possibly influence mothers to follow her lead, a move which would undoubtedly burn a sizable hole in Big Pharma’s pockets.
On Monday, TPH expressed concern through Twitter that ABC’s new appointment may inspire mothers to ditch vaccines due to their reported correlation with childhood autism.
— Toronto PublicHealth (@TOPublicHealth) July 22, 2013
Shortly after the tweet went out, a press conference was held where TPH’s assistant medical officer Barbara Yaffe expounded on why giving McCarthy the spot would be a bad move.
“We have had a lot of inquiries about the possibility that The View TV program may be advancing inaccurate information about immunizations,” Yaffe stated.
The absurdity of a foreign health authority wasting taxpayer money by launching an aggressive campaign against an American television show was not lost on Toronto city councillor Denzil Minnan-Wong.
“They clearly have too much time on their hands… [TPH should be concerned with] health issues in the city of Toronto that need serious action and consideration rather than starting campaigns against American television programs,” Minnan-Wong stated according to the Toronto Star.
Attacks against McCarthy are unfounded
ABC’s appointment of the anti-vaccine crusader, set to take place this fall, has also stirred uproar from a wide range of publications, with at least one media outfit viciously exclaiming that “Putting Jenny McCarthy on The View will kill children.”
“McCarthy is not expressing a disagreeable political position, she is spreading misinformation that has actual, tangible health risks. America’s public health authorities should be sounding the alarm,” Salon writer Alex Pareene wrote last week.
The negative publicity generated by these types of articles has left many wondering if vaccines are really as bad as Jenny makes them out to be. As usual, the truth is they’re much worse.
It doesn’t take a genius to figure out that something is definitely wrong with most vaccines.
If they were actually safe, as touted, why then would the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services need an independent arm dedicated solely to doling out cash settlements to people whose family members have been catastrophically damaged or killed by vaccines?
“The Vaccine Injury Compensation Trust Fund provides funding for the National Vaccine Injury Compensation Program to compensate vaccine-related injury or death claims for covered vaccines administered on or after October 1, 1988,” the DHHS’ National Vaccine Injury Compensation Program‘s website states.
You read that right.
The government-funded (more precisely, taxpayer-funded) Vaccine Injury Compensation Program was set up to compensate for vaccine-related deaths.
I won’t link to such reputable scientific media outlets as Gawker.com, like Pareene does. Instead I encourage you to get the information straight from the horse’s mouth here. They’re perfectly safe alright… oh! except for those few hundreds that died or were injured, of course.
“Over $2.5 billion in compensation awards have been paid to petitioners, and over $102.1 million have been paid to cover attorneys’ fees and other legal costs,” the Vaccine Injury Compensation Program’s website proudly mentions, as if money is somehow an appropriate exchange for good health.
Despite the CDC’s own admissions that vaccines can and do have deadly side effects, the medical establishment along with its media cohorts insist snake-oil vaccines are cure-alls, much to the dismay of countless people around the world who have had to suffer loved ones degenerating into shadows of their former selves.
McCarthy’s anti-vaccine views and Dr. Andrew Wakefield
McCarthy’s own journey down the vaccine rabbit hole started when she had her son Evan who began displaying symptoms typically associated with autism.
She began following the works of former British surgeon and researcher Andrew Wakefield who in 1998 published a study linking the measles, mumps and rubella (MMR) vaccine to autism and bowel disease. McCarthy also heads up the autism awareness non-profit Generation Rescue.
The controversial study was similarly attacked by numerous publications, including by the British Medical Journal, who to this day has not retracted slanderous attacks aimed at Wakefield, despite his steps to take the Journal to trial for publishing such a misconstrued report.
In 2011, Wakefield told CNN’s Anderson Cooper that his work had been “grossly distorted” and that he was the target of “a ruthless, pragmatic attempt to crush any attempt to investigate valid vaccine safety concerns.”
“…there is an increasing level of attack on scientists and physicians who are acting in the best interests of their patients, and not in the best interests of the government or the pharmaceutical industry,” Wakefield told Alex Jones Show guest host Mike Adams back in January, adding, “and there is a relentless assault on the few – perhaps 5 [or] 10 scientists – that are prepared to work on the possible association between vaccines and childhood developmental disorders like autism.”
In the interview, Wakefield and Adams discuss a Huffington Post article entitled “Vaccine Court Awards Millions to Two Children With Autism,” a report detailing the Vaccine Injury Compensation Program payout of millions of dollars to families who suffered vaccine injury.
Other Vaccine Related Illnesses
Earlier this year, we reported how a UK mother planned to sue British pharmaceutical giant GlaxoSmithKline due to their Pandemrix vaccine, an injection formulated to thwart swine flu that which led to several cases of narcolepsy in children – a sleeping disorder characterized by extreme uncontrollable sleepiness and a propensity to fall asleep often while performing routine daily tasks. An astounding 795 reports of narcolepsy have been made since the drug was introduced in 2009.
We also recently disclosed the CDC’s quiet mothballing of a report admitting that the polio vaccine, distributed throughout the 50’s and 60’s to more than 98 million Americans, was indeed contaminated with SV40 – a monkey cancer virus that was “inadvertently” passed on to humans through vaccines.
We’ve also detailed how some 47,500 children in India were paralyzed as a result of Bill Gates’ polio vaccination effort in India. These are documented cases of vaccine damage that get little to no media attention.
Not all innoculations are bad of course, which is why everyone is encouraged to do their own research when it comes to giving their children a potentially deadly cocktail of random pharmaceuticals.
Despite the hailstorm of criticism, ABC should be lauded for showing backbone and keeping McCarthy on slate to join the cast Monday, September 9th.
Dr. Andrew Wakefield has been a frequent guest on the Alex Jones Show throughout the years. Catch his most recent interview with guest host Mike Adams in a January 2013 edition of the show.
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