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Control All Delete, Part 3: How a Critical Review of a Book on How Great Vaccination Is Got Pulled By a Publication That Brags How "Independent" It Is

The Disneyland Measles Outbreak is (Unofficially) Over

Breaking newsBy Mark Blaxill The End typewriter

The California Department of Public Health (CDPH) released their latest update Friday on the measles outbreak that began in Disneyland around December 17th. For the first time since the CDPH began posting updates on-line on February 9th, no new measles cases were added to their statewide counts.

“Since December, 2014, there have been 133 confirmed measles cases reported in California residents” read the opening line of the March 20th version of the California Measles Surveillance Update. “No new confirmed cases have been reported to CDPH since the publication of the last report on March 13, 2015.”

So can we officially declare the so-called Disneyland measles outbreak over? Not so fast, says the CDPH.

“The outbreak will be considered over when 42 days have elapsed from the end of the infectious period of the last known B3 measles cases that was a not a new importation. As of today, that date will be April 17, 2015.”

So let’s do that math. If the CDPH will be ready to officially declare the outbreak finished a full 42 days after the infectious period of the last reported case ends, then that milestone has been passed already, fully two weeks ago on March 6th.

But the end of the infectious period is perhaps less important to specifying the final ebb of the measles outbreak than the date the last reported case became infected. The CDPH also states (see HERE) that “Infected people are usually contagious from about 4 days before their rash starts to 4 days afterwards”, so this last reported case probably saw their rash appear on March 2nd and were first infectious themselves around February 26th. As for the date of their first exposure, one analysis of the outbreak (see HERE) suggests that exposures to the measles virus occur roughly 10 days before the rash appears. That would put the date of infection of the last case around February 20th.

In other words, the last California resident who got sick from measles caught it a month ago.

The CDPH won’t make the declaration official for nearly another month, and there’s always a chance another case or two might pop up elsewhere, but it’s reasonable to assume (and the CDPH has formally acknowledged the possibility) that an important milestone has been reached.

The Disneyland measles outbreak is over.

Note: Age of Autism spoke to a CDPH spokesperson who was not willing to confirm the specific dates listed above. He requested that we put our questions in writing and as of the posting time, we had not yet received a response.

Mark Blaxill is Editor-at-Large for Age of Autism and author of The Age of Autism Mercury, Medicine and a Manmade Epidemic, Vaccines 2.0 and The Invisible Edge.



"Still at the end of the day, what do we really know for sure?"

We should know you cannot trust the CDC.


And trusting our children's lives to the CDC is UNTHINKABLE.

The CDC has come out with a "justification" for this outrage. It is so weak as to not be worthy of a sixth grader telling us about the wind blowing away his homework.

The KEY point is the CDC carried to conclusion their study and decided AFTER the results were in they did not like the results. They then ALTERED THE DATA to get the results they wanted.

Does this remind you of Simpsonwood? It should.

This is fraud in any case and in this case CRIMINAL FRAUD and worse.


In addition to what Cynthia Cournoyer's comment, "they" would really like to reduce the unvaccinated population so that those healthy people out there won't exist anymore.


This is an interesting development…a concurrent outbreak of flu-related, measles-like rash. I wonder how many cases of flu have been misdiagnosed as measles?



Ted Kuntz

Yes, it was all too convenient for me. And the response was too well choreographed. A carefully constructed event for the purpose of selling more vaccines and reducing individual rights.

Michelle B.

Deaths: 0

Cynthia Cournoyer

Unfortunately, it was still a success. They got vaccination rates up, they scared a lot of people and most importantly there is a full-on assault on religious exemptions across the United States.

Bob Moffitt

"Question: where did the CDC get 25 million from?"

Probably some left-over .. slush fund money .. that Thorsen hadn't yet had opportunity to abscond with .. after all .. why should anyone believe individual members of NACHO are any more honest than was Thorsen?

It wouldn't suprise me to learn the CDC's careless allocation of funds .. is any better than .. as recent media reports indicate .. the CDC's careless oversight of preventing "chemical weapons materials" from escaping into the public domain.

All in all .. the CDC appears to be another federal agency .. just like the Secret Service and Veteran's Administration .. that is quickly losing the trust and confidence of the public.


Has patient zero been identified? If not, how can it be confirmed that the outbreak began at Disney? The people who contracted measles could have came into the park already infected from other sources.

If patient zero hasn't been identified it cannot be know if this individual was recently vaccinated or not. If vaccinated, this could be a case of vaccine viral shedding such as in NY in 2011.

Where is the proof that the 150 cases of measles are all actually measles? For instance, conventional research indicates that an adenovirus (not the measles virus) can create the symptoms of measles. (Jon Rapport)

The first reports on this outbreak stated it was a vaccine strain. Days after that report began going around the net, released by the CDC, that bastion of honesty and integrity, that the strain was genotype B3. From readings I've done on Psy-Ops when False Flag events are created in order to cut through the deception there is a process to unravel the event.

The first thing to do is look at the history of the organization or group providing the information to the public. That one is easy.

The next thing to do is listen for early facts or information and the early info was it's a vaccine strain. From an article called:Navigating the news - Or how to cut through media lies.

In the early stages of an event, when everything is chaotic and the pullers of strings haven't yet been able to scrub inconvenient facts and guide the narrative in the direction they want, facts often surface that directly contradict one line of argumentation. They will later be removed from any official record, and will commonly be debunked as "conspiracy". Whenever someone cries "conspiracy theory", you can almost be sure that he is protecting or obscuring some vital information. "Debunking" some inconvenient facts is most efficient when its bearer is ridiculed, so that the information is made unimportant due to the standing of the messenger. Who believes a clown, a crazy nut-job

So what do we really know for sure? We know that some people were infected with a strain of measles that may or may not be a vaccine strain, may be genotype B3, that 150 people became infected but were all confirmed measles considering there are other illnesses that mimic measles? We know that this was a False Flag Psy-Op for the purpose of initiating a blitzkrieg across the country to push mandatory vaccines for children and adults using potential presidential candidates, US senators, congresspeople, state senators and local health officials with the assistance of the MSM. We now know that there is a CDC front group called: NACCHO
What’s NACCHO got to do with Oregon’s vaccine exemption fight? https://medium (dot) com/@sb442no/what-s-naccho-got-to-do-with-oregon-s-vaccine-exemption-fight-87b16c7c0c77
The CDC has apparently been funding this group, calling itself NACCHO, for some time, to the tune of 25 million dollars ($25,000,000) per year. NACCHO stands for National Association of County and City Health Officials.

NACCHO's Mission Statement says: "the National Association of County and City Health Officials (NACCHO) urges that personal belief exemptions be removed from state immunization laws and regulations."

Question: where did the CDC get 25 million from?

Still at the end of the day, what do we really know for sure?


Now we can all relax!

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