(Natural News) Doing its part to shill ridiculous fake news on behalf of the lying vaccine industry, Fox News recently published a shameless propaganda piece about the ongoing measles “outbreak,” which falsely claims that the MMR vaccine for measles, mumps, and rubella, manufactured by Merck & Co., doesn’t contain aborted human fetal tissue – even though it actually does.
Fox News correspondent Bryan Llenas opens up his pro-vaccine shill piece with all sorts of hysterics about how the current spread of measles is the “largest” ever, and that there’s “no end in sight.” He goes on to claim that “anti-vaccination propaganda” is driving this outbreak, citing statements made by the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s (CDC) Dr. Nancy Messonnier, the current Director of the National Center for Immunization and Respiratory Diseases.
According to Dr. Messonnier, the CDC’s “biggest challenge” at the moment – meaning the biggest roadblock to the CDC’s relentless effort to vaccinate all Americans, including Americans who don’t want to be vaccinated – is “misinformation and myths about the vaccine.” She’s referring, of course, to the controversial MMR vaccine which, despite her parroted claims that it’s “safe and effective,” is actually neither.
As we reported, Merck was exposed for faking the “safety and efficacy” data that CDC hacks like Dr. Messonnier routinely present as “evidence” in support of mass vaccination with the MMR vaccine – as if this deadly jab provides absolute and total protection against measles with zero side effects, which is 100 percent false.
|Discover how to prevent and reverse heart disease (and other cardio related events) with this free ebook: Written by popular Natural News writer Vicki Batt, this book includes everything you need to know about preventing heart disease, reversing hypertension, and nurturing your cardiac health without medication. Learn More.|
Llenas’ fake news article goes on to condemn everyone who opposes vaccination as believing in “conspiracy theories,” claiming that vaccines don’t cause autism – which they do. And the icing on the cake is the easily-debunked statement by Llenas that vaccines aren’t made from aborted human fetal tissue, an idea that he declares to be among “the many discredited claims” about vaccines made by people who oppose them.
For related news, be sure to check out Vaccines.news.
Dear Fox News: Even your beloved CDC openly admits that MMR vaccines contain aborted human fetal tissue
Hilariously, the very same agency that Dr. Messonnier works for, the CDC, openly admits on its website that MMR vaccines, as well as many other common childhood vaccines, contain at least one type of aborted human fetal tissue line as part of their ingredient profiles.
As you’ll notice, the MMR (MMR II) vaccine contains “WI-38 human diploid lung fibroblasts,” a cell strain obtained from aborted human babies. Similarly, the MMRV (ProQuad) vaccine contains not only WI-38 human diploid lung fibroblasts, but also MRC-5 cells, which are also derived from aborted human babies.
This same information is also available right inside the package inserts that are printed by vaccine manufacturers and included with vaccines – though most people don’t know about them, as doctors and pediatricians typically don’t provide them to patients unless they ask. And even then, some militantly pro-vax medical workers will still refuse to give them to patients because they contain too much truth.
But none of this seems to matter to either Llenas nor his employer, Fox News, which if you’ve been paying attention, has yet to find a pharmaceutical drug or vaccine that it’s not willing to gleefully endorse in pandering to its two largest sponsors: the drug industry and the vaccine industry.
Don’t forget that, earlier this year, Fox News Medical Correspondent Dr. Marc Siegel actually called for “anti-vaxxers” to be arrested in order to “save the children.”
“I am hoping that the doctors that are responsible for this get prosecuted,” Dr. Siegel openly stated, referring to medical professionals in California who grant medical exemptions to children.
Sources for this article include: