“There can be very little doubt that vaccines can and do cause autism. In these children, the evidence for an adverse reaction involving brain injury following the MMR that progresses to an autism diagnosis is compelling. It’s now a question of the body count. The parents’ story was right all along. Governments must stop playing with words while children continue to be damaged. My hope is that recognition of the intestinal disease in these children will lead to the relief of their suffering. This is long, long overdue.” –said Dr. Wakefield to the independent grassroots outlet.
Patricia Elliott There have been passionate debates for years and decades, and now there is a possibility parents who were seeking for the truth missed the repeated admissions by drug companies and governments alike that vaccines indeed cause autism.
Dr. Andrew Wakefield of Austin, Texas was at the center of the fifteen-year controversy that lasted for fifteen years. He was the first one brave enough to publicize the link between stomach disorders and autism, and taking the findings one step further, the link between stomach disorders, autism and the Measles Mumps Rubella (MMR) vaccine.
As many may have expected, due to his work on the issue, this discovery in 1995, and a subsequent research paper published in 1998, the doctor became a victim of a world-wide smear campaign by governments, media and drug corporations.
Things went so far that he received restrictions in his work, and wasn’t able to legally practice medicine because of his discovery. Instead, he has instead become a best-selling author, the founder of the Strategic Autism Initiative, and the Director of the Autism Media Channel.
Nevertheless, courts, governments and vaccine manufacturers recently have quietly conceded the fact that the Measles Mumps Rubella (MMR) vaccine most likely causes autism and stomach diseases, and pharmaceutical companies even pay out massive monetary awards, totaling in the millions, to the victims in an attempt to compensate them for damages, if thus possible, and to keep them silent.