Banned anti-vaccination advert

Banned anti-vaccination advert

An anti-vaccination has been banned for the claim that the death of children.

The paid-for Facebook post by Stop Mandatory Vaccination, taken on July 2, reads: "Parents, not only can any vaccine be given at any age to kill your child, but if this unthinkable tragedy does occur, doctors will dismiss it as' Sudden Infant Death Syndrome '(SIDS).

"If you are on the fence about vaccinating, read this story and then join our Facebook group to talk with like-minded parents."

Stop Mandatory Vaccination ad. (ASA / PA)Stop Mandatory Vaccination ad (ASA / PA)

"Owen Matthew Stokes (Aug 18, 2017 – Oct 25, 2017), while text underneath read:" 2-month old this 48 hours after 8 vaccines : Owen's mom speaks out. "

The mother of a young baby who complained to the Advertising Standards Authority (ASA) that the was misleading and could not be said to be the most likely to cause undue distress.

The Stop Mandatory Vaccination group, founded by author and "advocate for natural living," Larry Cook, has provided the ASA with a document published by the Health Resources and Services Administration, a federal agency of the US Department of Health and Human Services, reporting the number as part of the National Vaccine Injury Compensation Program.

Stop Mandatory Vaccination said the ad's image was a sleeping baby.

Upholding the complaint, the ASA said the evidence "did not demonstrate that all the vaccinations were capable of causing death to children".

It was said in a statement that the child had lost his or her potential to become pregnant.

It said that between 1988 and 2018 a total of 6,122 claims were compensated for injury and death alleged by vaccinations and 11,214 claims were dismissed.

The ASA said, "While we have acknowledged that such figures, it has not been found that there has been a claim for compensation whether the vaccine had caused the injury or death.

Furthermore, we have noted that the report was only based on injuries and deaths to children in the US and did not cover the UK.

"We considered that the evidence did not prove that all the vaccinations were capable of causing death to children."

The ASA ruled: "Because we have not seen any vaccinations, it has not been proven that we have any children substantiated and what misleading. "

The ASA said the Sudden Infant Death Syndrome was likely to be divorced from the death of the child children ".

It said, "Because we have not been able to prove that there were any deaths in children, we concluded that they were just as fearless as they were in breach of the code."

It said: "We have not been able to do vaccination or have any vaccinations that could cause death.

"Unjustifiable fear or distress."

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