Sep 12, 2016 by

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Declares opposition to personal belief exemptions
     It is time to fire the American Academy of Pediatrics. Last week a new assault was launched on our right to decide what medical procedures you and your children undergo when the American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP), the largest trade association of pediatricians, came out in opposition to all exemptions from vaccine mandates based on parents’ religious or personal beliefs.

At the Autism Action Network we believe that vaccine-induced encephalopathy is one of the many causes of the basket of symptoms labeled as “autism.” Our founders saw it happen to our own children, and we have carefully read the evidence in the medical literature that supports this conclusion. We believe a parent’s right to make medical choices for their children is fundamental in a democracy.

Since 2005 the Autism Action Network has fought for your rights to make medical choices for yourself and your children. Please help us continue that fight by supporting our one fund drive of the year by donating at:

Here’s what you can do about the AAP:

If you use a pediatrician, ask your pediatrician to quit the AAP. Membership is not mandatory and membership in the AAP now compromises the trust required in a physician/patient relationship.

Call the AAP and politely express your opposition:

(847) 434-4000 and (800) 433-9016 (toll-free)

Pediatricians have allowed pediatrics to become the retail workforce of the vaccine industry. Administering vaccines generates an estimated 50% to 80% of pediatric revenue. The financial dependence of pediatricians on vaccines undermines any claims of objectivity on their part.

The standard in the developed democracies is: doctors recommend, parents decide. There is no such thing as a legally mandated vaccine in Canada, the UK, Ireland, Japan, Germany, Holland, Belgium, Luxembourg, Austria, Sweden, Norway, Finland, Iceland, Denmark, etc. And all of those countries have much healthier children than the US.

Forty-seven states allow religious exemptions. Eighteen allow exemptions for secular reasons. There is no evidence that states with no exemptions have better health outcomes than states that do.

Those states that do not allow religious exemptions include Mississippi, which has America’s highest vaccination rates and the highest infant mortality rate as well, and West Virginia, which oddly enough has one of the lowest vaccination rates even though only medical exemptions are allowed.

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