Vaccinated College Kids Spreading Mumps in Indiana

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When it comes to the spread of mumps cases in a few Indiana college towns, apparently three times is going to be the charm. At least, if you listen to health officials and the media’s propaganda. Several “outbreaks” of mumps have been reported at Indiana University and Butler University.

According to IndyStar, Butler students are required to have two mumps vaccine shots as a prerequisite to attend.

Most people are vaccinated against the disease in childhood. Two doses are required for a person to be fully vaccinated.

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In hopes of stopping the spread, the Marion County Public Health Department “strongly recommended” that Butler students, staff and faculty get a third booster shot if they are fully vaccinated.

“Getting that third is recommended in midst of the outbreak to mitigate any further spread,” said Health Department spokesman Curt Brantingham.

Those who have not been vaccinated should get the vaccine. Butler students are required to be fully vaccinated with two doses of the vaccine unless they have a medical or religious waiver, Butler spokesman Marc Allan said.

So then we must ask, when is enough going to be enough with vaccines? Suddenly two vaccines which were long touted by health officials to give full protection isn’t sufficient? The vaccine booster industry is booming. And maybe it could also be that Merck, the maker of the MMR vaccine, completely lied about its effectiveness.

Anyone who falls on either side of the debate about vaccines’ alleged potential to cause harm is sure to have heard the big news this week — the unsealing of a whistleblower suit against Merck, filed back in 2010 by two former employees accusing the drugmaker of overstating the effectiveness of its mumps, measles, and rubella vaccine.

The scientists claim Merck defrauded the U.S. government by causing it to purchase an estimated four million doses of mislabeled and misbranded MMR vaccine per year for at least a decade, and helped ignite two recent mumps outbreaks that the allegedly ineffective vaccine was intended to prevent in the first place.

“As the single largest purchaser of childhood vaccines (accounting for more than 50 percent of all vaccine purchasers), the United States is by far the largest financial victim of Merck’s fraud. But the ultimate victims here are the millions of children who every year are being injected with a mumps vaccine that is not providing them with an adequate level of protection against mumps. And while this is a disease the CDC targeted to eradicate by now, the failure in Merck’s vaccine has allowed this disease to linger with significant outbreaks continuing to occur,” the suit alleges.

If the vaccine were effective, we simply wouldn’t be experiencing mumps outbreaks. There is absolutely no logic to any other conclusions.

So what happens when you get mumps? You may experience a fever or a headache or feel fatigued. Almost all people who get mumps survive. You are more likely to die in a variety of other ways. The media would have you believe that a case of the mumps puts a person on the precipice of death’s door. But that’s not true at all. They’ve overstated the symptoms. In either case, however, the vaccine is a failure.


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