Robert F. Kennedy Jr.’s children received 72 doses of 16 vaccines throughout their childhood for schooling and yet the 2024 presidential candidate has been labeled an “anti-vaxxer” villain by the mainstream media, purely for discreditation purposes.

Kennedy explained on a recent Joe Rogan podcast that decades ago, he was a leading environmentalist, combatting mercury pollution in water on behalf of commercial fishermen.

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He began raising awareness about the potential harms of the element by conducting meetings in his community and was then approached by several mothers who asked him to investigate the prospective damage from mercury found in vaccines at that time.

One mother and a psychologist from Minnesota, Sarah Bridges, gave Kennedy a stack of scientific studies that “was 18 inches thick” and urged him to review the data.

Her son Porter was perfectly healthy, then received a battery of vaccines at age two, and subsequently lost his ability to speak and toilet train shortly after the doses were administered. He began to exhibit characteristics of autism such as banging his head, hand flapping, and toe walking. The court system awarded Bridges $20 million dollars for her child’s autism diagnosis despite the mainstream media’s mantra that “it has been proven that vaccines don’t cause autism.”

Even though the infamous slogan for vaccines states “safe and effective,” the National Vaccine Injury Compensation Program has paid over $5,000,000,000 to those who have been injured by immunizations since 1989.

Like Sarah Bridges’ story, Hannah Poling’s family was awarded millions of dollars in vaccine injury court for the Measles Mumps Rubella (MMR) immunization causing her autism.

Kennedy agreed to analyze Bridges’ studies since his legal career and background is heavily based on science. He read through the abstracts and “recognized there was a huge delta between what the public health agencies were telling the public about vaccine safety, and what the actual peer-reviewed published science was saying.”

RFK started contacting several high-level officials including Marie McCormik, who ran the Institute of Medicine at the National Academy of Sciences. He questioned her and several other experts about the studies and soon realized that no one had actually read the data — they simply repeated things they had been told about the science.

Unable to find answers, Kennedy was told he needed to talk to Paul Offit — the same person who was a vaccine developer, and who made $186 million dollars with Merck on the rotavirus vaccine.

RFK said he “caught Paul Offit in a lie,” turning him even into more of a skeptic about the vaccine industry. He asked Offit about the logic in telling pregnant women to stop eating tuna which contains mercury, while still urging the same pregnant women to get the flu shot which also contains mercury.

Offit said there are two different kinds of mercury — one is “good” as it gets excreted from the body rapidly and the other is “bad” since it remains in the body. As RFK spoke to Rogan, he chuckled a bit considering one of his specializations in the sciences is mercury and according to him, there is no such thing as “good” mercury.

Offit went on to elaborate about ethylmercury found in vaccines (the “good” mercury in his opinion) versus methylmercury (the “bad” mercury in his opinion) found in tuna. He cited work by Michael Pichichero where children were fed tuna and injected with mercury-containing vaccines to see how long the different types of mercury remained in the body.

The study showed that methylmercury in tuna did, in fact, stay in the body for months whereas the ethylmercury in vaccines left the blood stream within in a week. It was exposed years later that Pichichero received funding from Merck and other vaccine manufacturers for his research. 

Kennedy said he was very familiar with the study and went on to cite more in-depth research from Dr. Thomas Burbacher. Burbacher conducted the same experiment, administering both ethyl- and methylmercury to monkeys, sacrificing the animals to perform autopsies to determine where the ethylmercury was going.

The ethylmercury did not leave the body but only disappeared from the blood stream because ethylmercury crosses the blood-brain barrier much easier than methylmercury. The ethylmercury from the vaccines was gone from the blood stream in a week because he found that it settled in the monkeys’ brains. It was lodging there and causing severe inflammation.

During a phone call, when Offit insisted to RFK that mercury in vaccines left the bloodstream in a week, Kennedy asked him if he knew of the Burbacher study which showed that the mercury from vaccines went straight to the brain. Kennedy said there was “dead silence on the phone.”

Kennedy offered the opportunity for Offit to send him additional studies to prove his faulty points about ethylmercury versus methylmercury and he said he would, but never did.

“At that point, I knew there was something wrong,” RFK said.

Establishing a partial timeline, Kennedy went on to explain that he had received a handful of vaccines when he was child, but the number of shots and types of shots changed greatly as we entered the 1980s and 1990s.

  • In 1979 the Diphtheria Tetanus Pertussis (DTP) vaccine was released, but severely harmed or killed one in 300 kids, resulting in lawsuits against manufactures, ultimately resulting in the DTP vaccine being removed from the U.S. market.
  • In 1986, Wyeth (now Pfizer) went to the Reagan administration and demanded full immunity from liability from all vaccines to avoid future legal battles. Reagan asked why they simply couldn’t make the vaccines safe, and the officials said because “vaccines are unavoidably unsafe.” The company who made and sold the vaccines convinced the president and congress that vaccines are “unavoidably unsafe,” and that exact wording is still in the current statute today, releasing manufacturers from all liability.
  • In 2001, thimerosal (an organomercury compound) was limited or removed from immunizations. The current heavy metal used in childhood vaccines is aluminum, a proven neurotoxin. According to a study published in The Journal of Trace Elements in Medicine and Biology: “The 850 mcg of aluminum per vaccine FDA amount was derived from data that demonstrated that this amount of aluminum per dose enhanced the antigenicity and effectiveness of the vaccine but does not include safety considerations. Current amounts of aluminum are not adjusted to body weight of an infant.”

The current CDC vaccine schedule recommends over 70 doses to children from birth to age 18 and the majority are required for school.

The schedule begins on the infant’s first day of life with the aluminum-containing hepatitis B vaccine. Hepatitis B is an STD, typically passed through sexual intercourse or through used needles. If the mother has hepatitis B, she may pass it to her infant, therefore all mothers are required to be tested for hepatitis B during pregnancy.

The schedule continues with a combination of aluminum-containing shots that are administered at each baby well visit at ages two months, four months, six months, and beyond.

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