It is CRITICAL that we eliminate the political stranglehold the pharmacutical companies have over our politicians. They are immune from liablity while pushing their multi-billion dollar product (proven to contain cancer-causing toxins) into our children, teachers and medical staff.
California Mandates Childhood Vaccines for its childrenHighly contested, California decided to mandate vaccines for all its children entering daycare, preschools or school settings. Effective July 2016, the bill SB277 was designed by lobbist of the pharamicutical companies and sponsed by Senator Richard Pan. While the state already had vaccines rates exceeding 95% the State was driven by the fear of measles. An "outbreak" happening at Disneyland.
- NOT A SINGLE INDIVIDUAL DIED from the disease.
- The majority of the individuals 85%+ were vaccinated, more than half were adults.
- Not a SINGLE CASE TRANSMITTED through schools or daycares.
ECO WATCH Reported Sept 10, 2016:Glyphosate Found in Childhood Vaccines
By Zen Honeycutt
Glyphosate, the active ingredient in Monsanto's flagship herbicide Roundup and hundreds of other herbicides, has been found in vaccines. Moms Across America received preliminary screening results from Microbe Inotech Laboratories Inc. of St. Louis, Missouri, which showed:
- MMR II (Merk) vaccine had 2.671 parts per billion (ppb) of glyphosate
- DTap Adacel (Sanofi Pasteur) vaccine had 0.123 ppb of glyphosate
- Influenza Fluvirin (Novaris) 0.331 ppb of glyphosate
- HepB Energix-B (Glaxo Smith Kline) 0.325 ppb of glyphosate
- Pneumonoccal Vax Polyvalent Pneumovax 23 (Merk) had 0.107 ppb of glyphosate
The MMR II vaccine had levels up to 25 times higher than the other vaccines. Following our test, additional independent tests have confirmed these findings at or above the same levels. The tests were conducted using the ELISA method.
ECO WATCH Reported March 30, 2017:
California Becomes First State to Declare Glyphosate Causes Cancer
The state of California has finalized its decision designating glyphosate, the main ingredient in the pesticide Roundup, as a known human carcinogen under the state's Proposition 65. The listing was prompted by the World Health Organization's finding that glyphosate is a "probable" human carcinogen. The World Health Organization's cancer research agency is widely considered to be the gold standard for research on cancer.
When it comes to Roundup, California has become a national leader in flagging the very real danger posed by this vastly over-used pesticide," said Nathan Donley, a senior scientist at the Center for Biological Diversity and a former cancer researcher. "The state based its decision on the findings of the world's most reliable, transparent and science-based assessment of glyphosate."
Glyphosate is the most widely used pesticide in the U.S. and the world. It is also the most widely used pesticide in California, as measured by area of treated land. An analysis by the Center for Biological Diversity found that more than half of the glyphosate sprayed in California is applied in the state's eight most-impoverished counties. The analysis also found that the populations in these counties are predominantly Hispanic or Latino, indicating that glyphosate use in California is distributed unequally along both socioeconomic and racial lines.
"It's become painfully clear that we can no longer ignore the risk that this pesticide poses to people and wildlife," Donley said.
Earlier this month, a report released by a key scientific advisory panel concluded that the pesticides office at the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) failed to follow its own guidelines when it found last year that glyphosate—the active ingredient in Monsanto's flagship pesticide Roundup—is not likely to be carcinogenic to humans.
And court documents released last week revealed that the chair of the EPA's Cancer Assessment Review Committee on glyphosate was in regular contact with Monsanto, providing insider information that guided Monsanto's messaging. The chair promised to thwart the Department of Health and Human Services' review of glyphosate's safety, saying that if he was successful he deserved a medal. The department never did review glyphosate's safety.