While speaking at an engagement which was supposed to promote the drugs, she claimed that the vaccines will not reduce the cervical cancer rates, that they have not been tested properly (especially for children under 15), and that she doesn’t understand why there is a need to vaccinate for HPV at all.
She added that she had been trying to get this information to the media, but that no one was willing (until now) to run with the story (gee, I wonder why).
When asked why she had decided to speak out against a marketed drug that she was largely responsible for creating, Dr. Harper replied, “I want to be able to sleep with myself when I go to bed at night”.
I greatly applaud the bravery of Dr. Harper; it takes a lot of guts to not only face down Merck (the maker of Gardasil), but the vaccine industry as a whole.
Additionally, this begs a whole new series of questions about exactly what the big pharma companies are trying to push on us, and why our government seems to rubber-stamp mandates disguised as laws (remember folks, there is no LAW anywhere in the US which says you or your children must take a vaccine for any reason) in order for us to be injected (or nasal sprayed) with vaccines which are not only probably ineffective but potentially life threatening.Story from the Bulletin:
Gardasil Researcher Drops A Bombshell
Harper: Controversal Drug Will Do Little To Reduce Cervical Cancer Rates
By Susan Brinkmann
Dr. Diane Harper, lead researcher in the development of two human papilloma virus vaccines, Gardasil and Cervarix, said the controversial drugs will do little to reduce cervical cancer rates and, even though they’re being recommended for girls as young as nine, there have been no efficacy trials in children under the age of 15.
Dr. Harper, director of the Gynecologic Cancer Prevention Research Group at the University of Missouri, made these remarks during an address at the 4th International Public Conference on Vaccination which took place in Reston, Virginia on Oct. 2-4. Although her talk was intended to promote the vaccine, participants said they came away convinced the vaccine should not be received.
“I came away from the talk with the perception that the risk of adverse side effects is so much greater than the risk of cervical cancer, I couldn’t help but question why we need the vaccine at all,” said Joan Robinson, Assistant Editor at the Population Research Institute.
Dr. Harper began her remarks by explaining that 70 percent of all HPV infections resolve themselves without treatment within a year. Within two years, the number climbs to 90 percent. Of the remaining 10 percent of HPV infections, only half will develop into cervical cancer, which leaves little need for the vaccine.
- Reader’s Article: “HPV Vaccination Experimentation on Children Backed by Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation” (techrights.org)