CDC researcher admits to vaccine cover-up

It's a shocking confession straight from a CDC researcher: The agency has been hiding the truth about vaccines.

William Thompson, one of the authors of an often-cited 2004 study that claims to find no link between vaccines and autism, admits he and his fellow researchers omitted "statistically significant data" and didn't follow the study protocols.

Now, a new study in Translational Neurodegeneration using the full dataset finds that African-American children given the MMR vaccine have a much higher risk of autism.

Thompson's confession should have led to the instant retraction of that 2004 study -- yet it's the new study that was pulled, and if that's not a sure sign of politics beating science, I don't know what is.

See, regardless of how you feel about vaccination, it should be crystal clear by now that we are giving kids (especially babies) far too many shots, far too often.

And this over-inoculation can hurt them in two very real ways.

First, all the vaccines babies are given over a short space of time can overwhelm an undeveloped immune system. This is especially true of the MMR shot, which contains three potent vaccines (measles, mumps and rubella) in a single injection.

And second, many vaccines contain toxic heavy metals (including aluminum).

Every single doctor on the planet will tell you that exposure to these metals can cause developmental problems. Every single one of them will urge pregnant women to avoid dangerous metals.

Then, most of them will turn around and inject pregnant women, babies and children with vaccines that contain small doses of these metals, claiming that just a little won't hurt.

But with kids given 25 shots in their first 15 months under the current schedule, it's hardly "just a little" anymore.

It's far too much.

So do yourself and your family a favor, especially if you have children or grandchildren. Read up on this. Read the evidence, and learn about the risks and draw your own conclusions.

Then, work closely with a holistic medical doctor who can tell you which vaccines may be necessary (if any) and the safest way to administer them.