Swine Flu Vaccine Toxic?

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The controversial swine flu vaccine contains a lethal brain toxin associated with Alzheimer’s disease, autism, and multiple sclerosis, according to Britain’s Sunday Express publication.

Five years ago, mercury, a vaccine preservative, was eliminated from childhood shots in the U.K. after relating the heavy metal to brain damage. The Express reports that the new pandemic vaccine not only contains mercury, but also squalene, a chemical used to stimulate the immune system for better interaction with the shot.

Squalene debuted in the anthrax vaccine given to U.S. and British soldiers during the 1991 Gulf War. Many attributed permanent neurological damage or “Gulf War Syndrome” to the chemical. Female soldiers were warned not to risk pregnancy for at least 18 months because of possible birth defects.

Also, skeptical scientists fear squalene is linked to autoimmune diseases including lupus, rheumatoid arthritis, and multiple sclerosis.

Britain’s medical and health care professionals are wary about the combination of questionable chemicals in the vaccine—especially since approximately 11 million “at risk” (asthmatic, heart patients, compromised immune system) residents could receive the ‘jab’ soon.

Dr. Richard Halvorsen, author of The Truth About Vaccines, stated: “Mercury is one of the most toxic substances known to man. It should not have a place in any vaccine for anyone of any age.”

The founder of Jabs, Jackie Fletcher, said, “Mercury is a known neurotoxin. Nobody knows what amount people can cope with—however small.” The Jabs organization focuses on vaccine dangers.

GlaxoSmithKline, one of the swine flu manufacturers said mercury was necessary to prevent contamination and that squalene was safe. A spokeswoman contended that ‘no severe adverse events have been associated with it.’ Baxters, another maker, refused to divulge their vaccine ingredients.

A Department of Health spokeswoman stressed, “It is extremely irresponsible to suggest that the UK would use a vaccine without careful consideration of safety issues. The UK has one of the most successful immunisation programmes (sic) in the world.”