No, the Wakefield paper wasn’t fraudulent or debunked. That’s another myth.

Whenever you hear someone say or read someone write that the MMR study by Dr. Andrew Wakefield, Prof. John Walker Smith, and Dr. Simon Murch (plus 10 co-authors) published in the British medical journal The Lancet in 1998 was fraudulent and debunked, know 100% that you are being deceived. Read carefully here: IT ISN’T TRUE. And any person who says or writes such a thing is either pathetically ignorant and lazy or supremely dishonest and of generally poor character and minimal intellect. What they are doing is promoting the work of an individual who concocted the lie, the hit job in the first place. His name is Brian Deer (yeah, the handsome guy in the photo), a reporter who was on the payroll of the Rupert Murdoch family. (Hey, give ’em a break. The Murdochs, those wonderfully delicious media moguls, were simply trying to protect their financial interests in the pharmaceutical industry. Business is business, right?) Okay, I digress. Anyways, should you care to learn the TRUTH, it takes but a brief few moments to attain it. Go ahead, read the following and become enlightened (you can do it), or don’t… and continue to peddle some really serious untruth that has destroyed a good and brilliant man’s reputation and career—not to mention the lives of millions of children:

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