Wise Up Journal
by Gabriel O’Hara


Evidence is mounting that Merck’s Gardasil injection, which didn’t go though the proper amount of testing time, the first genetically modified and live virus vaccine has devastating side effects. The vaccine for HPV, a sexually transmitted disease which potentially causes cervical cancer, will be given to all girls in Ireland aged 12 next year.

If only 10,000 girls receive the three course injections, which cost €600 in all, the pharmaceutical corporation will make €6,000,000 from the Irish Government (paid for by the public). The Irish Cancer Society are asking for a wider net to include older girls aged 13 to 15. To be clear these injections will not protect women from breast cancer, which some mistakenly think, and it doesn’t even protect women from HPV cervical cancer as the vaccine only targets 4 of more than 100 strains of HPV. This is stated, slightly, on Merck’s own literature where it is wrote that women will not be protected against “non-vaccine” HPV strains. Sexually active kids partaking in unprotected sex will have virtually an unchanged chance of contracting HPV after taking the vaccination.

The manufacturer of this injection, Merck, also produced Vioxx which was covered in the main stream media as having killed over 60,000 people. In the U.S 1,637 adverse reactions have been logged by Judicial Watch and three girls died shortly after receiving the Cervical Cancer vaccine. Shares of the vaccine’s Australian developer, CSL, fell after Aussie girls were hospitalized due to the “vaccine”. Cancer and vaccines are a multi-billion dollar industry.

When your cousin, niece, daughter, or grand daughter receives these injections next year it’s courtesy of the Government and the people who brought you Vioxx with the backing of the Irish Cancer Society. Should we use our money to help women with breast cancer instead of putting a dangerous genetically altered live virus into Irish girls? Is blind acceptance of authority healthy?  The 60,000 individuals who died from Vioxx and their families learned that answer the hard way.