Cervical cancer – official figures show that there is no reason to vaccinate young girls against HPV – Stichting Vaccin Vrij


06-12-18 09:12:00,

jonge meisjes die selfie makenIn order to be able to make a conscious choice, parents need ‘facts’. Figures should be easily accessible to anyone who wants to know. So we can estimate:

1. How big is the chance of contracting the disease

2. How big is the chance of dying or becoming (permanently) damaged due to the disease

3. How big is the risk of death or (permanent) damage due to the vaccine

We are going to take you through the above questions, regarding cervical cancer and the HPV-vaccine.



How big is the chance of contracting the disease, and how big is the chance of dying from the disease?

On the website of the RIVM (Dutch Government), we are informed about cervical cancer:

‘Each year about 600 women in the Netherlands get cervical cancer. Approximately 200 women per year die from this disease. The disease is deadly without treatment.’1

This refers to adult women, whilst the vaccine is given to young girls. But even for adult women, we do not need to worry.



The risk of dying of cervical cancer for adult women is 0,003%.

The death rate for cervical cancer is 200 women per year. If you compare that to a population of 7 million women (21 years and older), a simple calculation tells you that the chance of dying from cervical cancer for an adult woman is 0.003%. 2 (200 / 7,000,000 x 100% = 0.002857%)



Mortality rate from cervical cancer compared with the mortality rate from all other cancers in women

The Central Bureau of Statistics (CBS) keeps track of the mortality figures of all forms of cancer every year. It is not easily accessible, but for the go-getter these numbers can be found. In the graph below we have compared the death rates for cervical cancer (blue bar left) against the death rates from all forms of cancer in women. (red bar right) The graph runs from 2010-2017, but for simplicity sake, let’s take only the rightmost bar (2017): The cervical cancer mortality was 200 in that year, and the mortality from all other cancers was just over 13,000.2


Grafiek Baarmoederhalskanker 1

Are vaccines against cancer are a promising new market?

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Cellphones cause cancer ‘worse than Pokemon Go’ – Lee Camp reveals corporate cover ups


03-12-18 01:55:00,

This week, host Lee Camp has some sad news for selfie addicts and chatterboxes everywhere: cellphones do, in fact, cause cancer. A $25 million study this year confirmed the link, by testing rats exposed to cellphone radiation.

“The effect was not high scores on Pokemon Go,” Lee explained. “The effect was cancer, which is, like, worse than Pokemon Go.”

Another decades-old scientific study found that these ubiquitous devices can cause rare neuro-epithelial tumors and “functional genetic damage” to users. So did the wireless industry address these concerns? Nope. The industry buried the results and pressed on with development of 5G networks, coming soon, and described as having a potential “weapons grade” effect on public health.

READ MORE: Just like a real riot: US border cops stage massive readiness drills (VIDEO)

Lee then talks about the weedkiller company Monsanto which also worked hard to cover up their products’ cancer-causing side effects. “By now you’re seeing a trend,” Lee said. “It seems like Monsanto has known for years that Roundup causes cancer. And yet they did everything they could to cover up the studies.

“Big tobacco, big oil, big ag, big telecom; they will perpetrate any level of harm, of death and destruction…if it just means more profit.”

Acts of corporate evil are just the tip of the iceberg on this week’s Redacted Tonight. Watch below and find out more about war crimes at the Mexican border, mercenary war in Yemen, Walmart’s war on small-town America, and medical devices spying on hapless patients:

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Pat Buchanan: A Cancer On The Papacy

Pat Buchanan: A Cancer On The Papacy

01-09-18 09:14:00,

Authored by Justin Raimondo via AntiWar.com:

The media continues to get the President’s North Korean peace initiative all wrong: in some cases this is due to laziness, Washington-centric group-think, and just plain ignorance. In other cases, it is quite deliberate. Take, for example, the recent “news” that Trump canceled Secretary of State Mike Pompeo’s scheduled trip to Pyongyang due to a “belligerent” letter sent by the North Koreans to the White House. What is the source of this alleged development? A single report in the Washington Post put out there by one Josh Rogin, not a reporter but an opinion columnist with strong neoconservative inclinations. Rogin attributes this information to “two senior administration officials” while admitting that “[t]he exact contents of the message are unclear.”

We don’t know what the letter said, and so we don’t know why Trump canceled the trip. In short, we don’t know anything. That’s the “news,” folks.

So what really happened? Why the cancellation?

We can’t know for certain, of course, since these things are usually kept under wraps, and yet we can speculate if we have the right context, which is something none of these esteemed Korea “experts” and “analysts” – who are often proxies for special interests – provide. What we usually get is either complete misinformation, as in the case of the “belligerent letter,” or else a priori speculation along the lines of “Why would Kim Jong-un give up his nuclear weapons after seeing what happened to Qaddafi?”

A priori arguments are fine in the realm of economics, but they don’t work at all in the foreign policy realm. We need empirical evidence, and to get that it’s necessary to penetrate a famously opaque North Korea and get a handle on what Kim and the rest of the North Korean leadership want to get out of the negotiations. And, more importantly, we have to ask ourselves how well do the lords of Pyongyang understand the dynamics of American politics, which will ultimately determine US policy?

The answer to this last question, it turns out, is pretty damn well, if the North Korean media is any indication. As reported in one of the few reliable news sources that specialize in North Korea,

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