Review of 2011 IOM Survey: Adverse Effects of Vaccines: Evidence and Causality

Adverse Effects of Vaccines: Evidence and Causality
Kathleen Stratton, Andrew Ford, Erin Rusch, and Ellen Wright Clayton,
Editors; Committee to Review Adverse Effects of Vaccines; Institute of
Medicine, The National Academies press 2011. 862 pages.
PDF Adverse Effects of Vaccines: Evidence and Causality

 

The authors consider vaccine condition pairs, to decide if the literature supports or rejects the hypothesis the vaccine causes the iatrogenic condition. Looking at table D3, which looks at vaccine- condition pairs for causality, there are 14 for which the evidence is said to convingly support causality, the vaccine is causing the condition.
There are 4 where the evidence is said to favor acceptance.
There are 5 where  the evidence is said to favor rejection, including MMR causing autism.
And there are 123 where the evidence is insufficient to evaluate.

Also, the survey pretty much only looks at vaccines as individually causing conditions. It doesn’t address at all the safety of the aluminum, the contaminants, the timing and multiplicity of vaccines interacting with development of brain and immune system, which are iatrogenic vectors that I believe are well established by the scientific literature.

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