Dr Lawrence Palevsky:
"…When it was said that the reason the measles vaccine was implemented in 1963
was to prevent against the massive cases of encephalitis that occurred as a
result of slow viral re-ignition of a measles infection months or years later, I
went into CDC. I looked it up to see what was the incidence of subacute
sclerosing panencephalitis or SSPE.
It showed that it was .0
061 percent. There was .0061 percent incidence rate of encephalitis after
measles infection. Well, that's not a massive number of cases of measles
But now, we have one in 88 children with autism, and it is pretty well
documented in the literature that one of the hallmark pathologies in autism
is brain encephalitis or brain inflammation. One in 88 is 1.14 percent brain
inflammation or 1.14 percent encephalitis. We've now gone from a .0061
percent encephalitis after measles infection to a 1.14 percent encephalitis
rate in children.
Now, I don't know how much measles vaccine plays a role in that, but we have
more cases of brain encephalitis after vaccination than we had before we
started the measles vaccine. So, how successful are we in reducing some of
the bad side effects of the diseases?"