Written by Kelly Holt
Tuesday, 08 February 2011 13:00
Even as stories continue to surface about young girls who have suffered a host of side effects, including death, after taking the Gardasil vaccine, the drug still has not been tested for or proven as cancer-preventing. And now ObamaCare is calling for mandatory vaccinations and proof of updates in order to get healthcare.The vaccine is promoted as a protection against various types of cancer thought to be caused by the HPV virus, but none of the active ingredients have been approved under the Food, Drug, and Cosmetic Act, the Public Health Service Act, or the Virus-Serum-Toxin Act, according to their application for patent, reported the PPJ Gazette for Feb. 6, 2011.
In 2007, after the FDA’s 2006 approval of the drug, Judicial Watch posted reports of the adverse effects of the drug on its website, and President Tom Fitton said, “The FDA adverse event reports on the HPV vaccine read like a catalog of horrors. Any state or local government now beset by Merck’s lobbying campaigns to mandate this HPV vaccine for young girls ought to take a look at these adverse health reports.”
…the CDC had posted hundreds of adverse events, seizure, headache, dizziness, weakness, balance difficulty, disorientation, slurred speech, weakness, tiredness fatigue, oral blisters and sores, rashes, fever, paralysis, vomiting, blurred vision, and death.
What the drug does contain is high levels of aluminum and polysorbate 80, known to cause sterility in humans. The PPJ Gazette continued, “High levels of other neurotoxic chemicals and the presence of thimerisol, a derivative of mercury is said to be present although MERCK continues to deny that allegation.”
As much conflict has arisen over mandatory vaccinations as over the drug itself. Few can forget when Texas Governor Rick Perry issued a surprise 2007 executive order requiring girls to receive the vaccine. His order bypassed legislative procedure, and Texas parents and other concerned residents protested so vehemently that the order was effectively blocked by state lawmakers. It was soon learned that Perry’s former chief of staff was a Merck lobbyist in the state capitol.
The same year, Virginia passed a measure requiring young girls to receive the vaccine, but on Jan. 11, 2011 the Virginia House of Delegates passed a resolution to discontinue that state’s vaccination requirements. If the Virginia State Senate approves the law, only Washington D.C. will remain with a mandate to administer Gardasil.