More than 1 out of 4 children who get jabbed with measles vaccines still develop measles, study finds
06/19/2019 // Ethan Huff // Views

Did you know that China had more than 700 measles outbreaks between 2009 and 2012, despite the fact that more than 99 percent of the communist country's population is fully vaccinated in compliance with government mandates? That's because the measles-containing vaccine (MCV), in case you didn't know, doesn't actually work.

A groundbreaking new study published in the peer-reviewed journal Vaccine found that, despite what health authorities routinely claim, measles vaccines don't provide true protection against measles, nor do they contribute to the mythical fairy tale of "herd immunity," which is supposed to protect everyone in a community against measles because most people are vaccinated.

Entitled, "Assessing measles vaccine failure in Tianjin, China," the study looked at Chinese children between the ages of eight months and 19 years, 97 percent of whom receive both the first and second dose of MCV. They discovered that, despite receiving the vaccine, many of these children still developed measles.

A shocking 25 percent or more of the measles cases analyzed as part of the study occurred in children who had "received 1 dose (of MCV) prior to contracting the disease," which led researchers to conclude "that one vaccine is insufficient."

But more than one vaccine was also found to be insufficient, as "a substantial number of those who had contracted measles had received at least one MCV dose," (our own emphasis on the "at least" part of that statement.)

"Although time-to-diagnosis following vaccination increases with receipt of each successive dose of measles vaccine, the fact that 8.5 percent of cases in the surveillance dataset and 26 percent in the case series contracted measles despite two or more doses of MCV is surprising," the study went on to explain.


In other words, more than one in four Chinese children who receive two or more doses of measles vaccine still end up developing measles, according to this study.

For more vaccine-related news, be sure to check out

Forget the idea that "booster" shots increase immunity – this study PROVES that they don't

The biggest takeaway from this study, besides the fact that it proves that two or more doses of measles vaccine still has at least a 26 percent failure rate, is the other fact that getting so-called "booster" shots is a complete waste of time because it doesn't work.

Even though the United States Center for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) claims that "[t]wo doses of MMR vaccine are about 97 percent effective at preventing measles," this Chinese study definitively proves that this is a bald-faced lie.

We also know it's a lie based on what was revealed in the aftermath of the infamous Disneyland measles outbreak, mainly that it was vaccinated children who were responsible for triggering it, as well as spreading measles to other children through vaccine "shedding."

It was more recently shown that Merck & Co.'s MMR vaccine for measles, mumps, and rubella was also the cause of a measles outbreak in New Hampshire, an inconvenient little factoid that prompted officials there to halt a planned public health intervention that presumably involved pushing parents to have their children vaccinated with MMR, or re-vaccinated with an MMR booster.

"Clearly, a 26 percent failure rate in those receiving two or more measles-containing vaccines is not only surprising, but demonstrates how the present-day myth that receipt of the measles vaccine (including multiple "boosters") equates to bona fide immunity (or any vaccine, for that matter) is no longer tenable, as judged by the evidence itself, especially given a long recorded history of measles outbreaks in highly vaccinated populations," explains GreenMedInfo.

"No amount of historical ignorance will erase the fact that vaccination does not equal immunization; antigenicity does not equal immunogenicity."

Read for more breaking news about measles and the MMR vaccine.

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