Melissa Melton
Planet Infowars
July 16, 2012

photo and Prison have reported at-length on potential false flag concerns centering around the 2012 Olympics, most recently in a whistleblower interview with acclaimed director Ben Fellows who revealed startling plans to evacuate London during the games. Now the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) is using the event to push vaccines.

This week, the CDC released a digital press kit entitled “Traveler’s Health: 2012 London Olympics” urging everyone to get their vaccinations before they leave for the Olympics. Of the three tips the CDC has for ensuring your visit to London is “healthy, safe, and memorable” — which include learning how to access medical care and looking both ways before you cross the street — making sure you are up-to-date on your vaccines is listed first. Measles is specifically singled out, followed by the vague statement “In 2011, some U.S. residents who traveled abroad got measles.” The CDC notes that these travelers caused 17 outbreaks of measles in the United States last year.

The measles vaccine, however, is no longer produced for standalone sale in the United States. The only way to get a measles inoculation is to take a combination vaccine: either a measles, mumps, and rubella (MMR) shot or an MMR and varicella (MMRV) shot. The only company that currently produces these shots for sale in America is Big Pharma fraud Merck and Company, Inc.

The CDC’s measles vaccine advertisement comes at an interesting time. Just last month, a federal antritrust class action lawsuit was filed against Merck for selling bogus vaccines. The suit followed the unsealing of a 2010 False Claims Act complaint against the vaccine manufacturer. Two Merck virologists alleged the company may have actually incited mumps and measles outbreaks with its vaccines by knowingly falsifying efficacy data. In a devious effort to maintain lucrative FDA approval and exclusive license to sell the vaccines, the complaint goes on to assert test samples were spiked with animal antibodies so Merck could claim “95% effective” rates when the vaccines were anything but.

Of all the advice the CDC could give to potential American tourists, why is the organization suddenly focusing on promoting widespread measles vaccination two weeks after some of the worst PR the vaccine has ever had?

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