What would the CDC whistleblower say under oath?
By Jon Rappoport
October 27, 2014
On August 27, CDC researcher William Thompson admitted, through his lawyer, Rick Morgan, that he and his co-authors committed egregious research fraud in 2004.
They exonerated the MMR vaccine, in a key published study, claiming it had no connection to autism—when it did.
Thompson is listed as an author on many studies, and it’s time to find out whether he committed further fraud.
He also participated in a September 26, 2007, CDC press teleconference, “Early Thimerosal [mercury] Exposure [via vaccines] and Neuropsychological Outcomes at 7 to 10 Years.”
The purpose of the teleconference was to assure one and all that mercury in vaccines plays no role in neurological damage to children.
Here was Thompson’s key comment: “… regarding the IQ effect, it was difficult to interpret because we found that among girls increasing thimerosal exposure…
View original post 488 more words