Report on autism fraud might be a vaccine booster
The British researcher who said that autism is caused by childhood vaccines will have to face more shame from now. But experts are contemplating if this will make any difference in the mindsets of people.
Some people hope that the anti-vaccine movement that was started by Andrew Wakefield will come to an end with so much happening against the finding. He might even lose his reputation that he acclaimed earlier.
But Wakefield’s side is still being supported by some advocacy groups and experts state that some parents might change their opinion but not much might be yielded out of the findings.
Dr. Paul Offit, an infectious disease expert at the Children's Hospital of Philadelphia said, "This scared people and it's hard to unscare them. Until medicine can step up and say, we understand the cause of autism, they may never be assured.”
In 1998 there were waves in the world and medical sciences after Wakefield managed to make international level findings that autism was caused if childhood vaccines were given to kids and this made many parents get scared and since then the situation has not improved much.
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