Sindrome del Golfo II? I vaccini e le truppe in Iraq
Due articoli presi dal World Net Daily che sottolinea le problematiche sorte dall'utilizzo dei vaccini tra i soldati impiegati in Iraq. Una nuova "Sindrome del Golfo". Un classico esempio di come la scienza contemporanea, accecata da troppi interessi da difendere, ha perso il suo spirito critico e di osservazione dei fenomeni.
OPERATION: IRAQI FREEDOM
Gulf War Syndrome II?
British soldiers claim vaccinations caused new mystery illness
Posted: May 27, 2003
5:00 p.m. Eastern
Â© 2003 WorldNetDaily.com
Is there a new Gulf War Syndrome linked to this spring's war in Iraq?
Four British soldiers are convinced there is and are filing suit against the Ministry of Defense to seek justice, according to the London Evening Standard.
The new illness, the soldiers claim, was caused by a set of vaccinations they received before shipping out to Iraq. They link the malady to "vaccine overload."
According to the report, the practice of giving anthrax vaccinations on top of other vaccines is being implicated.
"We are expecting at least 6,000 new cases as a result of the Iraq conflict Ë about 30 percent of the 22,000 troops who had the anthrax vaccination," Tony Flint of the National Gulf Veterans and Families' Association told the Evening Standard.
The four soldiers suing claim depression, breathing problems and eczema all stem from the vaccines they received.
"These guys are clearly suffering from vaccine overload," professor Malcolm Hooper told the paper, adding that the government didn't seem to have learned from "the mistakes of the 1991 conflict."
Hooper claims the veterans' group has done studies showing victims "have excessive symptoms Ë three to four-fold compared with people who have not been vaccinated in the same way."
According to the report, 45,000 personnel in the British military refused to be given the anthrax vaccine.
"The symptoms that these four individuals are experiencing are identical to those of the individuals I represent in relation to the first Gulf war," noted Mark McGhee, the four soldiers' attorney.
The Evening Standard reports the British High Court is scheduled to rule within weeks on whether Gulf War Syndrome can be officially recognized in the law.
IN THE MILITARY
Soldier's death tied to vaccines
But panels' conclusion not factored into probe of pneumonia cases
Posted: November 19, 2003
5:19 p.m. Eastern
By Diana Lynne
Â© 2003 WorldNetDaily.com
While the Pentagon has tied the sudden death of a 22-year-old Army medic weeks after receiving a series of vaccinations to those immunizations, officials have failed to speak to the implications the link holds for a rash of mysterious pneumonia cases reported among U.S. troops deployed to Southwest Asia since March.
WorldNetDaily reported Army Spc. Rachael Lacy of Lynwood, Ill., died at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minn., April 4 after being diagnosed by one doctor as having pneumonia. The woman received smallpox, typhoid, anthrax, hepatitis B and measles-mumps-rubella vaccines March 2 at Fort McCoy, Wis., where she and her unit were preparing for overseas deployment.
Lacy's father, Moses Lacy, told the Army Times his daughter had called in March and said she had chest pains and breathing problems and had been diagnosed with pneumonia. He suspected the vaccines were the cause.
Minnesota coroner Eric Pfeifer told the paper he believed the smallpox and anthrax vaccines "may have" contributed to her death and listed "post-vaccine" problems on Lacy's death certificate.
"It's just very suspicious in my mind," Pfeifer said. "She's healthy, gets the vaccinations and then dies a couple weeks later."
The Pentagon now reports Lacy died of "a severe inflammatory process affecting her lungs," which it said was "consistent with a diagnosis of systemic lupus," although she had never shown symptoms of the autoimmune disorder and she and her physicians were unaware she had the underlying condition.
Two panels of civilian medical experts that looked into Lacy's death at the request of the Pentagon concluded the vaccinations apparently triggered a flare-up of the disorder.
Both panels stopped short of stating the vaccines caused Lacy's death.
While the first panel, the Smallpox Vaccine Safety Working Group Ë a joint subcommittee of the Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices and the Armed Forces Epidemiological Board Ë concluded the evidence "favors" causality between the vaccinations and Lacy's death, members on the second panel Ë the Clinical Expert Immunization Committee Ë failed to reach a consensus.
Three members determined the vaccines were the "possible" cause, while two members thought they were the "probable" cause. No specific vaccine was fingered.
"It is important for us to acknowledge the possibility of an association between vaccination and the illness that led to the death of Spc. Lacy," said Dr. William Winkenwerder, assistant secretary of defense for health affairs. "We pledged when we began the military vaccination programs to bring the best science to bear in monitoring adverse events after vaccination, and with these reports we are doing this."
"We extend our sympathy to the Lacy family and our appreciation for her service. Spc. Lacy was a valuable member of her unit. She died serving her country," Winkenwerder added.
Moses Lacy told the Associated Press he's glad the Pentagon is finally reporting the truth about his daughter's death and hopes it prompts more investigation.
"They should at least look more closely into problems associated with vaccines as it relates to people having adverse reactions," he said.
Defense Department officials portrayed Lacy's death as rare and said the Pentagon's vaccination program will not be changed as a result. More than 900,000 service members have received the anthrax vaccine and some 500,000 have rolled up their sleeves for the smallpox shot in the past year.
Officials did question the practice of administering the multiple vaccines back-to-back.
"Though it appears no screening procedure could have averted her illness, we have asked our advisory panel to evaluate the practice of simultaneous vaccinations," said Winkenwerder.
WorldNetDaily has reported British soldiers filed suit against their Ministry of Defense to seek justice for "vaccine overload." They're convinced the set of vaccinations they received before shipping out to Iraq last spring are behind the depression, breathing problems and eczema they're suffering from.
The Pentagon reports the advisory panels looked into the deaths of three other soldiers and found they were not related to the vaccinations. Their names are being withheld for privacy reasons.
Given the fact that Lacy went to the Mayo Clinic suffering from pneumonia, her death may hold implications for the ongoing Army probe of more than 100 cases of pneumonia among troops deployed to Southwest Asia Ë including Iraq, Kuwait, Djibouti, Uzbekistan and Qatar Ë reported since March. Nineteen of the cases were severe enough to warrant ventilators. Two of those died Ë one man and one woman. The 19 service members were all deployed to Central Command.
In July, the Army surgeon general dispatched two epidemiological-consultation teams to Landstuhl Regional Medical Center in Germany and Iraq to primarily study the 17 serious cases. Investigators say they found no evidence of anthrax, smallpox or any other biological weapons and ruled out SARS, or Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome, and the bacteria that causes Legionnaires' Disease. In addition, there isn't any evidence of an infectious agent common to all of the cases, according to investigators.
In September, Army officials announced the Centers for Disease Control was working on the investigation, "validating" lab work done by the Army and reviewing cases at Walter Reed Army Medical Center in Washington.
Officials also revealed some of the cases showed signs of Eosinophilla. Eosinophils are white blood cells known to fight certain infections.
Jaime Cavazos, the spokesman for the Army Medical Command, told WorldNetDaily no conclusions have yet been reached as to the cause of the pneumonia cases.
When queried about the soldiers' mandatory vaccinations, defense officials said in August they would also look into whether there was a link between them and the pneumonia.
WorldNetDaily reported a link was previously found between the pneumonia and the anthrax vaccine. A government-sponsored study published in May 2002 concluded the anthrax vaccine was the "possible or probable" cause of pneumonia in two soldiers.
Lacy's death was not included in the mystery pneumonia cases cited by the Defense Department back in August ostensibly because she died prior to being deployed.
When asked whether the panels' conclusion about her death will factor into the ongoing probe into the pneumonia cases, Defense spokesman Jim Turner told WorldNetDaily: "The pneumonia cases are unrelated to the work of these panels."
Anthrax vaccine tied to U.S. troop deaths?
Diana Lynne is a news editor for WorldNetDaily.com (firstname.lastname@example.org)
mandato da Ivan Ingrilli il Giovedì Novembre 27 2003
aggiornato il Sabato Settembre 24 2005
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