Watchdog prohibits "agonizing" and "misleading" Antivax advertising on Facebook

Watchdog prohibits "agonizing" and "misleading" Antivax advertising on Facebook

A controversial anti-vaccination campaign on Facebook was banned because it was claimed that all jabs have the potential to kill a child.

The Advertising Standards Authority (ASA) stated that the paid post-vaccination site was "onerous" and "misleading".

The post contained a picture of a baby with eyes closed and allegations that he died 48 hours after vaccination with eight vaccines.

It said, "Not only can parents kill any child given any vaccine at any age, but when this unthinkable tragedy occurs, doctors will dismiss it as' sudden infant death syndrome."

This paid display of Stop Mandatory vaccination was banned because allegedly all vaccines can kill children. The Advertising Standards Authority found that advertising was likely to cause "fear or distress", and its claims against Jabs were "unfounded and misleading."

Fears of vaccination increased, according to a study by nefarious gastroenterologist Andrew Wakefield, that the MMR-Jab may lead to autism in 1995.

His controversial views have since been widely discredited and Wakefield was abolished – but the vaccination rates dropped in the wake of the study.

The Advertising Standards Authority (ASA) said, "We are not aware that the advertiser has been contacted by US authorities, but we are a UK regulator and the ad was directed to British consumers who were under our jurisdiction. & # 39;

The "Stop Mandatory Vaccination" group, with 146,000 members, was founded by author and "natural life lawyer" Larry Cook.

His post ended with, "If you're on the vaccine, read this story and join our Facebook group to talk to like-minded parents."

A mother of a young baby complained to the ASA after seeing the post on Facebook.

The unnamed woman claimed that it was misleading, unfounded and likely to cause undue stress.

In response to an ASA study, the Stop Mandatory Imaccination group provided details of a document published by the Health Resources and Services Administration, a federal agency of the US Department of Health.

The disgraced gastroenterologist Andrew Wakefield, who is believed to be dating supermodel Elle Macpherson (both in the picture), solved with his 1995 discredited theory that the measles, mumps and rubella vaccine was linked to bowel disease and autism, Fear of vaccines

The disgraced gastroenterologist Andrew Wakefield, who is believed to be dating supermodel Elle Macpherson (both in the picture), solved with his 1995 discredited theory that the measles, mumps and rubella vaccine was linked to bowel disease and autism, Fear of vaccines

It An indication of the number of claims for damages allegedly caused or caused by Jabs in connection with the National Vaccine Injury Compensation Program.

It alleged that between 1988 and 2018, 6,122 claims for injury and death related to vaccination were offset, while 11,214 claims for compensation were lifted.

Also stop the compulsory vaccination, the baby that is used in the display sleeps, the post should cause the concern of the parents.

ASA confirmed the complaint and rejected the data. She has not shown that "all vaccinations could kill children".

ASA-approved readers would appreciate the display of the Stop Mandatory Vaccination Assessment.

It added, however, that parents mistakenly believe that all vaccines have the ability to cause death in children.

The ASA confirmed that it confirmed the numbers that "a large number of allegations regarding alleged injuries or deaths from vaccinations had been compensated".

However, it added, "The report stated that the comparison did not constitute a liability and did not determine whether the vaccine had finally caused the injury or death."

It states, "In addition, we noted that the report was based only on injuries and deaths of children in the US and did not cover the UK where the data could differ.

"We thought the evidence did not show that all the vaccinations could kill children."

The ASA concluded that the claim that "a vaccine given at some age not only kills your child" was not substantiated and misleading.

The ASA added that the reference to SIDS was "likely to be readers or fears, especially parents looking for factual information about the risks associated with vaccinations for children".

The ASA has decided that the advertisement in its current form may no longer appear.

It added, "We told the Stop Forced Vaccination that if children do not have enough evidence, vaccinations for children can not be fatal.

"We also told them to make sure their marketing communications do not cause unwarranted fears or worries."

IS ANDAKE WAKEFIELDS DISCREDITED AUTISM RESEARCH FOR DAMAGE TO LOW MEASURE IMPF PRICES?

Andrew Wakefield's discredited autism research has long been blamed for a decline in measles vaccines

Andrew Wakefield's discredited autism research has long been blamed for a decline in measles vaccines

Gastroenterologist Andrew Wakefield published a 1995 study in The Lancet, which showed that children who had been vaccinated against MMR suffered more often from bowel disease and autism.

He speculated that injecting a "dead" form of measles virus into vaccines causes intestinal tissue disorders, resulting in both disorders.

After a paper from 1998 further confirmed this finding, Wakefield said, "The risk for this particular syndrome [what Wakefield termed ‘autistic enterocolitis’] The development is related to the combined vaccine, the MMR, and not to the individual vaccines. "

At that time, Wakefield had a patent for individual vaccines against measles, mumps and rubella and was therefore charged with a conflict of interest.

Nevertheless, the MMR vaccination rates declined in the US and the UK until the then publisher of The Lancet, Dr. Richard Horton described Wakefield's research as "fundamentally flawed." He was also paid by lawyers who sue vaccine manufacturers.

The Lancet officially retired Wakefield's research paper in 2010.

Three months later, General Medical Council prohibited Wakefield from practicing medicine in the UK and said his research had shown "callous disregard" to children's health.

On January 6, 2011, the British Medical Journal published a report stating that out of the 12 children enrolled in the 1995 Wakefield Study, at most two had post-vaccination autism symptoms rather than the eight he claimed ,

At least two of the children also had developmental delays before being vaccinated, but Wakefield's paper claimed that they were all "previously normal."

Further results showed that none of the children suffers from autism, nonspecific colitis or symptoms within days of receiving the MMR vaccine. Nevertheless, the study claimed that six of the participants suffered all three.

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