Legislatures in roughly 20 states have introduced measures that would mandate girls have the vaccine to attend school. Last week the House of the Virginia state legislature passed just such a measure. The state Senate had already passed a similar measure.
The last clause buried deep down in the final bill that was passed calls for sharing information “without parental authorization, including, but not limited to, the month, day, and year of each administered immunization; the patient's name, address, telephone number, birth date, and social security number; and the parents' names.”
Draconian measures against parental and children’s rights for a draconian measure to be sure.
The Merck HocusPocusVaccine contains sodium borate (a common roach killer) in each of its three doses.
The National Library of Medicine (NLM) of the National Institutes of Health notes of sodium borate that it “is now known to be a dangerous poison, it is no longer commonly used in medical preparations.”
That was published in 2005. Yet the FDA in 2006 approved the Merck vaccine with this “dangerous poison” to be “commonly used” in these vaccinations that are most definitively “medical preparations”.
The symptoms of sodium borate poisoning, according to the NLM citation, include many of the side effects being reported after less than six months of the vaccine usage. These include convulsions, collapse, and seizures (twitching of facial muscles, arms, hands, legs, and feet).
“Every magic trick consists of three acts: the Pledge, the Turn and the Prestige,” a certain movie opens.
Look closely at the Merck magic trick.
The Pledge is cervical cancer prevention.
The Turn is the twisting of reality from the fact that at best this vaccine has only some effectiveness against some viruses that cause some cervical cancer. The sum total of all that leaves this new vaccine some considerable distance from elimination of all cervical cancer.
The Prestige is the $4 billion dollars to be gained annually according to Wall Street analysts if this vaccine is made to be mandatory.
- thanks to Jan Jenson for sharing this with us.