Tuesday, 31 January 2017

A complaint to WHO about HPV vaccines

Dr Sin Hang Lee, Director of Milford Molecular Diagnostics Laboratory, has written an open-letter of complaint to the Director-General of the World Health Organisation, Dr Margaret Chan, stating that a number of individuals set out to mislead the Japanese authorities regarding the safety of the HPV vaccines Gardasil and Cervarix. [January 2014]

Having examined a number of emails between these individuals it is his opinion that: "this group of WHO officials and government employees charged with the responsibility to advise the expert committee of the Japanese government on HPV vaccination safety knew before the February 26, 2014 Tokyo public hearing that one of their own experts showed scientific evidence that HPV vaccination does increase cytokines, including tumour necrosis factor (TNF), particularly at the injection site compared to other vaccines."

"Yet, they chose to suppress this information at the public hearing. Of course, this piece of scientific data which was known to all members of the group, including Dr Robert Pless, the chairperson of the Global Advisory Committee on Vaccine Safety (GACVS), is also missing from the GACVS Statement on the continued safety of HPV vaccination issued on March 12, 2014..."
The reason that the increase in cytokines is important and is alleged to have been covered up is that there is research evidence to show that a strong cytokine reaction may induce an immune response in the vaccinated host that can lead to hypotensive shock and even death. Although quite technical, it is possible to get the gist:

"Injection of Gardasil® into animals has been shown to induce unusually early strong innate immune responses with quick releases of a variety of cytokines from the macrophages. Injection of HPV DNA/AAHS complexes into the host is also known to induce a strong immune reaction and a strong CD8 T cell response. Based on experiments with other viral DNA molecules, the recombinant HPV L1 gene DNA fragments transfected into human macrophages would also be recognized as "stranger" and "danger" signal, and invariably activate the macrophages to release numerous antiviral cytokines."   
"Many of these cytokines, including TNF-α and IL-1β, are recognized myocardial depressants. Hypotensive shock induced by TNF-α has been well documented among animals and humans."

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