June 17, 2019 3-5PM ET
Monday on The Robert Scott Bell Show:
Government Report: $160 Million Paid So Far in 2019 for Vaccine Injuries and Deaths The federal government Advisory Commission on Childhood Vaccines (ACCV) under the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services just concluded their second meeting of 2019 on June 6th. These quarterly meetings include a report from the Department of Justice (DOJ) on cases settled for vaccine injuries and deaths as mandated by the National Vaccine Injury Compensation Program (NVICP). The NVICP was started as a result of a law passed in 1986 that gave pharmaceutical companies legal immunity from being sued due to injuries and deaths resulting from vaccines. Drug manufacturers in the vaccine market can now create as many new vaccines as they desire, with no risk of being sued if their product causes injury or death. This has resulted in a huge increase of vaccines entering the market, and the U.S. government, through the Centers for Disease Control (CDC), is the largest purchaser of these vaccines, spending in excess of $5 billion taxpayer dollars each year to purchase these vaccines. The CDC’s annual budget of $5 BILLION to purchase vaccines from pharmaceutical companies with American taxpayer funds, and the NVICP law which gives legal immunity to the pharmaceutical industry for injuries and deaths due to vaccines, are facts that are routinely censored and withheld from the public in the corporate-sponsored “mainstream” media, as well as in government legislative hearings that seek to mandate vaccines by force. If you or a family member is injured or dies from vaccines, you must sue the federal government and go up against their attorneys in this special vaccine court.
Vaccinations: ‘You don’t change people’s religious beliefs by passing a law’ New York state’s law ending religious exemptions from vaccines will have a profound effect in Rockland, where the county’s battle to contain a historic measles outbreak has been met by court challenges and stubborn pockets of resistance. Michael Sussman, a civil rights lawyer who successfully sued the county on behalf of parents of unvaccinated children with religious exemptions at the Green Meadow Waldorf School in Chestnut Ridge, said that case was “essentially history” because of the state law. “There’s a lot of tears, a lot of anger, a lot of consternation,” Sussman said of the Green Meadow parents’ reaction to Thursday’s vote in Albany to nix religious exemptions for students. Green Meadow itself was not part of the lawsuit; a spokeswoman on Friday said the school “will continue to comply with the law, as we have always done.” Rockland County Executive Ed Day said the new law means the county’s emergency order affecting schools or day care centers within the Monsey/Spring Valley area will now drop religious exemptions from its list of vaccination exclusions. The order, which requires anyone infected with or exposed to measles to stay home, has not yet resulted in any fines for noncompliance.
WHO Surprised Many By Not Declaring Ebola A Public Health Emergency – Why? The World Health Organization did not declare the ongoing Ebola outbreak in the Democratic Republic of the Congo, which has now spread to Uganda, a public health emergency of international concern (PHEIC) at their meeting June 14—the third time they met to consider this. This decision caught many off-guard. Many experts had urged that declaration back in February, noting that the outbreak in the DRC already met the definition of PHEIC then: “an extraordinary event which is determined to constitute a public health risk to other States through the international spread of disease and to potentially require a coordinated international response.” Clearly the spread of Ebola outside the DRC has been a major concern, and it now threatens other regional countries. There has been a muted international response, with less of an outpouring of support than in the 2014 outbreak. What’s different? The DRC Ebola outbreak is more complicated than the initial outbreak in West Africa, as it is occurring in a war zone. Besides the ongoing violence there is more mistrust of health care workers in the community, according to Lawrence Gostin, director of the WHO Collaborating Center on Global Health Law at Georgetown University. He added, “Standard strategies like case identification, vaccination, and treatment cannot succeed in a complex humanitarian crisis like the situation in the DRC.” That the current outbreak continues to expand, despite the availability of an effective vaccine, is an ominous sign.
Religious communities consider how much faith to put in marijuana On June 2, at a Philadelphia synagogue, Karen Michaels attended a conference about cannabis and various religions’ views on it. She knows she was there because she has the notes she wrote. But she can’t recall a minute of it. The former community health administrator from Fairmount has no short-term memory. It was violently snatched away from her in a 1990 car accident, which also left her in constant pain. To reduce her dependence on opiates, Michaels last year tried medical marijuana. The resulting relief, she says, was akin to “a miracle” — a blessing from a plant world whose creator “doesn’t make junk.” Although Michaels, 57, said she can’t say for certain whether God endorses medical marijuana, she is one of a growing number of users who believe that faith communities must lend their voices, however conflicting, to the debate over the legalization of cannabis. The issues encompass sacred texts about pain and suffering, obedience to religious and governmental laws, and social justice questions about who must pay a criminal price and who may turn a profit. Staying quiet, Michaels contends, isn’t an option: “When we meet our maker, we are responsible not only for things we have done, but also the things we haven’t done.”
Special Guest Chelsea Barlow
Chelsea Barlow is a Board Certified Naturopathic Doctor specializing in the fields of BioEnergetic Assessments, MudPacking and natural health education. She is the owner and founder of All Good Things Academy; an online educational platform for health practitioners and health minded individuals. She is also the owner and founder of MudWise: A Total Body Approach to BioEnergetic MudPacking. Chelsea also shares her knowledge through public speaking and is one of the guest lecturers with Trinity School of Natural Health for their educational programs. Chelsea has been into natural health most of her adult life and now sees clients on a professional basis in Mansfield for the last five years. She resides in Mansfield Texas with her husband Bob and five beautiful homeschooled children. She is also the Digital Media Producer for Texans For Vaccine Choice and blogger.
With the help and guidance of liberty-loving elected officials, Texans for Vaccine Choice is now a political action committee dedicated to protecting vaccine choice rights by ensuring the issue remains at the forefront of political discourse, promoting incumbents and candidates who strongly support our values, and drafting legislation to further solidify these rights. Our 501(c)(4) organization is focused on advocacy and education, which takes the form of fighting against patient discrimination and holding public and private entities accountable for accurately representing vaccine laws and exemption rights. Going forward, we hope to continue to represent our members, and all others who share our ideals, with dignity, empower people to become politically involved, educate the public, and ensure that vaccine choice remains a right that is free of consequence or interference from government or bureaucracy.
As a child, I didn’t grow up playing in the mud. Except for a messy room, I kept clean. In fact, I used to be quietly jealous of the kids who dared to play with stains on their shirts. When I started my journey to becoming a Naturopathic Doctor in 2013, the idea of using mud as a modality wasn’t even on my radar. However, along the way, I was introduced to MudPacking as a part of a master class for practitioners and I became facinated. I have used “MudPacking” to help my daughter, husband and even myself recover from injuries Western medicine couldn’t fix. I’ve also helped many clients get their lives back through this skill and the results have SHOCKED me many times over. “MudPacking” is a skill anyone can learn. It’s accessible. It’s safe. It’s part of a long line of mud practices centuries old. Even Jesus chose mud (dirt and spit) to assist in healing the blind man. (John 9:6)
The Trebek effect: The benefits of well wishes Long-time “Jeopardy!” host Alex Trebek announced in March that he had been diagnosed with stage 4 pancreatic cancer. Within days, he offered thanks to “the hundreds of thousands of people who have sent emails, texts, tweets, and cards wishing me well regarded my health.” Then last month, Trebek reported that his cancer was in “near remission,” saying that his doctors “hadn’t seen this kind of positive results in their memory.” Although the odds remain stacked against Trebek (advanced pancreatic cancer has a 3% 5-year survival rate), his experience raises an intriguing question: What are the benefits of such well wishes? Greeting card industry statistics amply demonstrate the relevance of the question to most Americans: We buy about 6.5 billion greeting cards a year, and while birthdays constitute the number one occasion, “Get Well” cards figure heavily in the mix.
Remember Friends, The Power to Heal is Yours!
More upcoming RSB events:
- The 2019 MAHO Expo July 19-21, 2019 Columbus OH