The New York Times is now confirming that Natural News has been right all along about the real cause of mumps outbreaks in America. In a bombshell article entitled, “Mumps Makes a Comeback, Even Among the Vaccinated,” the NYT admits that vaccinated children are spreading mumps. Via the NYT: (bolding added)
Most of the recent cases occurred in outbreaks, including a large one in Arkansas, rather than as a sporadic here-a-case, there-a-case disease. And most of the outbreaks were among people 18 to 22 years old, most of whom had had the requisite two doses of mumps vaccine in childhood. “We are seeing it in a young and highly vaccinated population,” Dr. Routh said.
New York Times in 2017 confirms what Natural News has been reporting for a decade
Natural News, of course, has repeatedly warned that mumps outbreaks occur predominantly among children who have been vaccinated against mumps, thereby proving that mumps vaccines don’t work. This realization is fully aligned with the shocking science discovery publicized last week that solved the riddle of why flu shots don’t work, too.
Earlier this year, Natural News scooped the New York Times, reporting, “Mumps outbreaks reported among vaccinated children … Is the vaccine causing the outbreaks?”
Even before that, Natural News has been trailblazing truth-based journalism on the topic of vaccines with all the following stories that further support what the New York Times has only now discovered… that mumps vaccines don’t work. Some of the stories we’ve published over the last decade include:
- Mumps stupidity: After vaccines fail to stop mumps outbreaks, brain dead journalists call for a THIRD round of injections… Soon it will be a fourth!
- Measles outbreak likely caused by vaccinated children, science shows
- 85% of measles outbreak victims already received vaccinations
- Soccer star gets mumps after being vaccinated with Merck’s fraudulent MMR vaccine
- Mumps outbreak spreads among people who got vaccinated against mumps
- Forty people contract mumps at Harvard … all were vaccinated … mumps vaccines based on scientific fraud
Once again, the news you read on Natural News five or ten years ago is now today’s news in the New York Times. (If you want to stay 5 – 10 years ahead of the game, read Natural News daily.)
When the first vaccine doesn’t work, try a second or third shot, vaccine quacks insist
Pathetically (and predictably), the New York Times is pushing the same old quackery the vaccine industry has historically invoked to try to cover up the fact that their products were only approved based on systematic scientific fraud (see below for details). Essentially, they’re all claiming that the way to stop vaccinated people from spreading mumps is to vaccinate them over and over again with the same vaccine that didn’t work the first time….
University of Missouri mumps outbreak continues as case count reaches 73
The mumps outbreak on the University of Missouri campus is continuing, with 73 cases diagnosed and more students reporting illness while on Thanksgiving break or seeking appointments Monday, Student Health Center Executive Director Susan Even said.
MU issued its first notice about the mumps outbreak on Nov. 2, when four cases had been diagnosed. So far, the disease does not appear to have spread beyond the campus.
The first case was diagnosed in August, Even said. Many have occurred among fraternity and sorority members, according to an alert from the health center….
The number of people contracting mumps varies widely from year to year. There were fewer than 500 cases nationwide in 2012, while 2,879 cases have been reported through Nov. 5 this year, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention said….
The MU outbreak is the only large group of cases in the state, health department spokesman Ryan Hobart wrote in an email.
There are no confirmed cases in Columbia or Boone County outside the university, said Eric Stann, spokesman for the Columbia/Boone County Department of Public Health and Human Services. And so far, he said, the outbreak has not increased the demand for immunization….
A vaccine, delivered in two doses, prevents the disease for about 88 percent of those exposed to infection. All the students who became ill had the recommended vaccination, MU spokesman Christian Basi said….
MU officials should be asking the obvious question here, especially given the widely variable (in time and space) rates of mumps infections in the county and in the nation: were they using a different batch of vaccines than columbia public schools? The fact is that manufacturers can’t even vouch for what’s in their vaccines. Variations and contaminations of growth mediums, manufacturing plants and formulations all introduce random variables into the equation. But in any case, given the first article, it seems the registration requirements need to be reviewed.