– Princeton to use students as vaccine experiment subjects with rollout of non-approved meningitis vaccine (Natural News, Nov 16, 2013):
Princeton University is poised to move forward on a plan that would transform the entire student body into human guinea pigs for a campus-wide vaccine medical experiment. Responding to nothing more than a handful of students contracting mild meningitis (and then fully recovering), Princeton now wants to inject ALL students with a vaccine that isn’t even approved for use in the United States, thereby making it a vaccine experiment with unknown outcomes that must, by definition, include risk.
Meningitis is often spread through people sharing drinking cups, but like nearly all communicable diseases, it is easily conquered by a healthy immune system (which is, of course, supported by good nutrition). Even the small number of students who contracted meningitis at Princeton were able to conquer it without serious incident, and most college students live on processed junk food and atrocious diets!
Princeton falls for quack science of the for-profit vaccine industry
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Tags: Big Pharma, Global News, Health, Pharmaceutical Industry, Princeton, Science, Students, U.S., Vaccination, Vaccine
More fighting in Iraq. Somalia in chaos. People in this country can’t afford their mortgages and in some places now they can’t even afford rice.None of this nor the rest of the grimness on the front page today will matter a bit, though, if two men pursuing a lawsuit in federal court in Hawaii turn out to be right. They think a giant particle accelerator that will begin smashing protons together outside Geneva this summer might produce a black hole or something else that will spell the end of the Earth – and maybe the universe.
Scientists say that is very unlikely – though they have done some checking just to make sure.
The world’s physicists have spent 14 years and $8 billion building the Large Hadron Collider, in which the colliding protons will recreate energies and conditions last seen a trillionth of a second after the Big Bang. Researchers will sift the debris from these primordial recreations for clues to the nature of mass and new forces and symmetries of nature.
But Walter L. Wagner and Luis Sancho contend that scientists at the European Center for Nuclear Research, or CERN, have played down the chances that the collider could produce, among other horrors, a tiny black hole, which, they say, could eat the Earth. Or it could spit out something called a “strangelet” that would convert our planet to a shrunken dense dead lump of something called “strange matter.” Their suit also says CERN has failed to provide an environmental impact statement as required under the National Environmental Policy Act.
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Tags: black hole, CERN, Doomsday, Hadron Collider, National Environmental Policy Act, Physics, Princeton, universe