What causes autism? The CDC would have us believe that we just don’t know. But, their own study seems to hold a smoking gun aimed directly at vaccines.

The CDC has published a study in the journal Pediatrics with the horrific news that 1 in 6 children in America is developmentally disabled, and the vast bulk of that increase was in autism, with nearly four times (289.5%) as many children suffering from it in 2008 than 1997. As ever, they claim to have no idea why.

However, there is a smoking gun within the study itself—and it’s aimed directly at vaccines. The report to the public states:

Hispanic children had lower prevalence of several disorders compared to non-Hispanic white and non-Hispanic black children, including ADHD and learning disabilities (with the exception of stuttering, which is more common in Black children).

Why Aren’t Hispanic Children So Badly Affected?

Why are more Hispanic children spared from developmental disabilities? The study doesn’t ask that question. Perhaps the CDC didn’t want it asked. But if so, why? What’s different about Hispanics?

It can’t be minority status. Otherwise, differences in other minority groups might be noted—but that’s not the case.

Hispanics are more likely than Anglos to live in poverty. Therefore, they’re more likely to be burdened by toxic pollution, since income greatly affects where people can live and also because people on the lower end of the financial spectrum are more likely to be employed in toxic environments. So, if a primary cause of autism and other developmental disorders is toxic pollution, then Hispanics would have higher rates of developmental disabilities, rather than lower rates.

US Hispanics are known to suffer extremely high rates of diabetes, and this has been directly linked to poor diet. One would expected them to suffer more from developmental disability as a result. But this study demonstrates the opposite.

If genetics alone could explain the high rate of autism and developmental disabilities, then this epidemic would not be happening, so that cannot be the cause.

There is only one explanation that seems to fit the lower rate of developmental disabilities among Hispanics: vaccinations. Hispanics in the United States are significantly less likely to vaccinate their children. It’s considered a problem in some medical circles; Medscape’s Journal of the American Board of Family Medicine has discussed a method for trying to ameliorate this “problem”.
The Smoking Gun

Did the CDC inadvertently provide a smoking gun when they published “Trends in the Prevalence of Developmental Disabilities in US Children, 1997–2008”? It certainly looks that way. Does the CDC intend to look into it? Apparently not.

The American Academy of Pediatrics’ chair, Nancy Murphy, MD, blares the official blatantly false excuse. She says, “Many kids who might previously have slipped through the cracks are being diagnosed.” But, the fact is that autism, which is the condition that makes up the bulk of the developmental disabilities increase, is a disorder that’s hard to miss. It has gone from nonexistent 80 years ago to nearly 1 child in 6! The idea that anyone could possibly try to explain that away with better diagnostics is truly incomprehensible.

The CDC’s report doesn’t even address the issue of cause—in spite of the fact that they describe the study like this:

It is currently the largest study in the United States to help identify factors that may put children at risk for ASDs and other developmental disabilities. Understanding the risk factors that make a person more likely to develop an ASD or other developmental disability will help us learn more about the causes.

But they’ve only reported on the frequency of developmental disorders, not on the cause, and they’ve assiduously avoided any discussion of risk factors

It seems fairly obvious that the CDC has put its finger directly on the likely cause of autism. Their lack of interest in pursuing it should clarify that their interest is not in stopping this most horrific of epidemics claiming the quality of our children’s lives. Their interest is in protecting the guilty, to allow them to continue making their products, protecting them from liability, and pushing them on every single child using any and every technique at their disposal.

The CDC has steadfastly refused to look into why autism is nonexistent in the Amish and the nonvaccinated children of Dr. Mayer Eisenstein’s Homefirst clinic. Now, we have a group that is a significant portion of the population, experiences a lower rate of developmental disabilities, and is less vaccinated than other large portions of the population.

If the Hispanics’ lower rate of developmental disabilities—primarily autism—is not the result of a lower vaccination rate, then the CDC needs to demonstrate that with fully open studies in which all documentation, all protocols, and every bit of information is freely available on the internet. Until that time, they leave us with every reason to believe that vaccinations are, indeed, the primary cause of these devastating conditions.
Heidi Stevenson