by Dave Mihalovic
September 07, 2010
Dave Mihalovic is a Naturopathic Doctor who specializes in vaccine
research, cancer prevention and a natural approach to treatment.
Since the World Health Organization (WHO) declared in June that the
swine flu pandemic is over, the agency is now at it again with
another round of fear mongering urging health authorities to ramp up
the speed and volume of production for the next global outbreak
The widespread use of the vaccine caused countless numbers of
adverse reactions and deaths around the world in 2009 which the U.N.
agency denied despite documented evidence of the vaccine's lethal
ingredients which caused a wave of health effects.
Some 350 million doses of the vaccine were administered worldwide,
according to WHO figures.
Earlier in the summer,
the BMJ found that key scientists advising
the World Health Organization on planning for the influenza pandemic
had done paid work for pharmaceutical firms that stood to gain from
the guidance they were preparing. These conflicts of interest have
never been publicly disclosed by WHO, and WHO has dismissed
inquiries into its handling of the A/H1N1 pandemic as "conspiracy
Hundreds of reports throughout 2009
exposed the criminal activity by
all levels of national and international government agencies.
vaccines became available six months after the H1N1 virus
strain and the pandemic was identified in April 2009. According to
the WHO, that was still too late for some countries. In the case of
the U.S., vaccination started on Oct. 5, 2009 and reactions started
pouring in just weeks after the campaigns began.
Now, the WHO is studying ways to make vaccines more quickly and
launch campaigns at an accelerated rate.
A WHO official said the global healthy body is working on increasing
global production capacity beyond the centers of Europe, America and
China, targeting countries like,
The agency was also accused of using prominent biostatisticians to
hype the pandemic in the long-term, prompting excessive buying of
vaccines and antiviral drugs that enriched drug companies.
asked about such accusations, the WHO said the organization only
advised countries to vaccinate high-risk groups, like health care
workers and pregnant women many of which experience miscarriages
after the vaccine.
"I believe that the recommendations that came from the organization
were proportionate to the risks that we had at the time," WHO
official David Wood said at a news conference on the sidelines
of an influenza conference in Hong Kong.