Swine Flu, Vaccines, and Mind Control – Part 4

Posted on Thu 10/08/2009 by


This article is the fourth in a multi-part series to monitor and explain the swine flu, vaccines, and mind control.

What does Canada know that we don’t?

“A series of [Canadian] studies suggests that people who got a seasonal flu shot last year are about twice as likely to catch swine flu as people who didn’t,” from Mercola.com. As such, “Quebec, Alberta, Saskatchewan, Ontario and Nova Scotia have suspended seasonal flu shots for anyone under 65,” as of September 28, 2009.

Interesting. Enter Baxter Pharmaceuticals, which filed for a US patent a year and a half before the H1N1 virus was even known. This patent was approved on August 28, 2008, exactly one year after it was filed. Oddly enough, this company has a manufacturing plant in Cuernavaca, Mexico, which is a short 50 miles from where the swine flu first broke out in February/March.

Now Canada is saying anyone who got last year’s flu shot is twice as likely to be infected with swine flu? I wonder how many Canadians recieved Baxter’s flu shot.

Now enter legal immunity. That’s right – the Big Pharma companies that are creating the vaccine are protected from civil suits when people who have adverse reactions, up to and including death, seek to sue for damages.

Due to the fast-tracked H1N1 vaccine without appropriate and necessary trials, coupled with the inability to seek financial recourse if harmed by the shot, Americans are far from “scrambling” to get an innoculation. Only 34% of American adults plan on getting it, and only 35% of parents plan on getting it for their children. Why then, does USA Today have a headline running “Swine flu vaccine arrives, and the scramble begins?” Hmmm.

The CDC, which admittedly does not collect actual numbers, has a map of the regions for pandemic purposes. Pennsylvania is in Region 3, which also includes DC, VA, WV, DE, and MD. This region has a total of 5,121 cases of swine flu, which translates to about 178 cases for every 1 million people. That’s .0002% of Region 3’s population.

Go to Part 5.

Other Articles:

Part 1     Part 2     Part 3     Part 4     Part 5     Part 6     Part 7