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CDC praises deadly HPV vaccines for kids

A number of published reports on Monday extolled the claim by the Centers for Disease Control that there has been a huge drop in cases of human papillomavirus since a few years back when the government, and private for-profit companies that make the medicine, started aggressively pushing vaccinations for all young girls – and even boys.

“We are continuing to see decreases in the HPV types that are targeted by the vaccine,” CDC lead researching Lauri Markowitz said in a CBS report, which did not reference the safety of the vaccines.

That’s despite the multiple millions of dollars in federal money handed out to victims of side effects of the treatments, deaths that have resulted, and a letter that was dispatched only last month to the World Health Organization alleging “gross misconduct, malfeasance” and even potentially “criminal behavior” in a campaign to “mislead the global public regarding the safety of HPV vaccines Gardasil and Cervarix.”

The vaccines are supposed to address HPV infections, which are believed in some cases to be a precursor to cervical cancer.

The letter was from Dr. Sin Hang Lee, director of the Milford Molecular Diagnostics Laboratory of Milford, Connecticut. He alleged in an open-letter complaint to the head of the WHO that he had “grave concerns” about the issue.

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His letter to Dr. Margaret Chan, chief of the WHO, raised questions over statements by members of the Global Advisory Committee on Vaccine Safety, the WHO, the Centers for Disease Control and others in a 2014 public hearing on HPV vaccine safety in Tokyo.

“I have come into possession of documentation which leads me to believe multiple individuals and organizations deliberately set out to mislead Japanese authorities regarding the safety of the human papillomavirus (HPV) vaccines, Gardasil and Cervarix,” he wrote.

WHO officials did not respond to a WND request for comment when the report surfaced.

WND had reported just a few years ago that even though the federal government declared such treatments safe for girls and boys as young as 11, it already at that time had paid almost $6 million to victims of the shots, include to the estates of two who were killed.

The public interest law firm Judicial Watch filed a Freedom of Information Act request to obtain documents with that information from the Department of Health and Human Services, or HHS.

The documents show that by that time the HHS National Vaccine Injury Compensation Program, or VICP, has awarded $5,877,710 to 49 victims in claims made against the HPV vaccines. That includes payments for two claims of death caused by the vaccine. Five more death claims then were pending.

The federal program compensates those harmed by certain vaccines. The HHS website describes the program as a “no-fault alternative to the traditional tort system,” covering 16 types of vaccines, including HPV.

WND has reported that multiple adverse reactions have been reported following the administering of the vaccine, including seizures, paralysis, blindness, pancreatitis, speech problems, short-term memory loss, Guillain-Barré syndrome and even death.

According to an abstract of the new information from the CDC, one type of HPV declined from 11.5 percent to 4.3 percent among girls 14 to 19 and from 18.5 percent to 12.1 percent among women 20-24.

Concluded the assessment, “Within six years of vaccine introduction, there was a 64 percent decrease in 4vHPV type prevalence among females aged 14 to 19 and a 34 percent decrease among those aged 20 to 24 years.

The Guardian reported, “Lead author Dr. Lauri E Markowitz said that prevalence should continue to drop as vaccine coverage increases. ‘And as women who got the vaccine when they were younger age move into these older age groups, we should continue to see a continued decrease,’ she said.”

The CDC estimates nearly 80 million Americans have the infection, and to get the most recent tally, researchers compared rates from 2003 to 2006 and from 2009 to 2012.

“Overall, the fact that we are seeing a larger decrease overall than what we expect given our coverage rates does suggest there may be some herd protection and there also may be effectiveness from less than a complete three dose series,” Markowitz said in the report.

The report said there was a “stigma” associated with the vaccine because “parents were concerned that it encouraged sexual activity in young people.”

And it said a 2012 study of Kaiser Permanente patients showed that did not happen.

A CNN report on the same study on Monday said the CDC suggests a multiple-dose treatment of the vaccine for girls from 11 to 26 and for boys from 12-21.

“In keeping with the trend toward greater vaccine coverage, an earlier study by Markowitz and her colleagues found that the prevalence of HPV types was 5.1 percent among 13- to 17-year-olds between 2007 and 2010, the first years after the vaccine was available, slightly higher than the 4.3 percent in the current study among 14- to 19-year-olds between 2009 and 2012. The waning prevalence of HPV among adolescent girls in more recent years is probably the result of more adolescent girls getting the HPV vaccine, Markowitz said,” CNN reported.

It was CNN that stated, “There have been some safety concerns, though unfounded, about the HPV vaccine, but the bigger issue is probably that parents shy away from vaccines for young children that protect against sexually transmitted diseases, [Sarah] Feldman, [of Brigham and Women’s Hospital], said.”

A CBS report on the same announcement also did not talk about safety.

It said that even more young people need to be vaccinated, because only 42 percent of girls and 22 percent of boys from 13-17 get the medicine, which can cost hundreds of dollars.

The report said, “The biggest obstacle to getting more girls and boys vaccinated is the reluctance of some doctors to strongly recommend the vaccine, she said. Doctors may shy away from recommending the vaccine because they want to avoid a discussion with parents about why their kids need a vaccination for a sexually transmitted disease at such a young age, she said. The CDC currently recommends HPV vaccination at age 11 or 12 for both girls and boys.”

Only two years ago, government officials in Japan withdrew their recommendation regarding the vaccines because of 2,000 reports of “adverse effects.”

In January, WND reported on the letter from Lee.

What he reportedly uncovered, according to an analysis from the Weston A. Price Foundation, which is critical of the vaccines, was that certain chemicals in the vaccines “have been demonstrated to trigger the release of cytokines or proteins called tumor necrosis factors (TNF) in the body.”

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“TNF cytokines can cause cell death,” the foundation said. “The release of TNF can also result in a wide range of reactions such as tumor regressions, septic shock (serious whole-body inflammatory response that can result in dangerously low blood pressure and death), and cachexia (a wasting syndrome where the body loses weight, becomes fatigued, and muscles atrophy).”

The details were gleaned from emails exchanged among several officials, Lee said.

“The chain of emails shows what appears to be a trail of attempts to conceal the truth, cover up the dangers, and generally mislead the public about what is and is not known about HPV vaccines and the dangers inherent to them,” said Leslie Manookian, a spokesman for the foundation.

The foundation explained Lee’s letter details “communications between health officials from the U.S., Canada, Japan and the WHO, which demonstrate that these officials knew that HPV vaccines cause an inflammatory reaction greater than other vaccines, yet reassured the public in official hearings and statements that the vaccines were safe.”

Lee said the emails show officials worried about statements that HPV vaccine “does not include an increase in inflammatory factors … because such claim contradicted the data presented by another expert at their previous meeting which in fact confirmed that cytokines following vaccines increased particularly at injection site.”

“Official statements deliberately mislead the public about what is known of the dangers of the contaminants discovered in the HPV vaccines as well as the bodily responses to these ingredients. Official statements appear to be a deliberate attempt to confuse the public into believing the safety concerns have been addressed in the peer-reviewed, published scientific literature when this is not the case,” he said.

“The open letter, alleging what amounts to crimes against humanity if they are proven true, is a wake-up call to officials around the world. An immediate investigation must commence, and all HPV vaccines must be withdrawn from the market immediately,” said Sally Fallon Morell, WAPF president.

“It is my opinion that … those whose names [that] appeared in the emails attached to this complaint and all who blindly dismiss the potential toxicity of the newly created HPV L1 gene DNA/AAHS compound in order to continue to promote HPV vaccinations should be held accountable for their actions. There is no excuse for intentionally ignoring the scientific evidence. There is no excuse for misleading global vaccination policy makers at the expense of public interest,” Lee wrote.

“Immediately, independent and thorough investigations into their actions with appropriate disciplinary action is the only option available that might restore the public’s confidence in worldwide health authorities,” he finished.

WND has reported on the controversy over HPV vaccines for nearly a decade.

The report about Japan’s backlash against HPV came from Judicial Watch, the Washington-based corruption watchdog that has been monitoring the effects of the drug’s use in the U.S. for years.

Not only does the Obama administration continue recommending Gardasil, it spends large sums of taxpayer dollars promoting it and works hard to keep details involving its dangers secret, Judicial Watch has charged.

Multiple reports uncovered and cited by Judicial Watch discuss the dangers – including death – that the drug presents to children who are given the injections, which cost $600 per patient.