New Hampshire Health Official Determines Measles Case Was Caused by the Vaccine Itself

New Hampshire public health officials have determined that a case of measles found in the city of Keene was likely the result of an adverse reaction to the vaccine itself.

After conducting tests in a laboratory, state investigators have come to the conclusion that the infected child likely became ill from the live-attenuated measles-mumps-rubella (MMR) vaccine.

“Therefore, [the Department of Health and Human Services] is suspending additional public health interventions. There is no contagious measles known to be circulating in the community,” the DHHS said in a release.

It is possible the child never even contracted the disease. Health officials point to the fact that five percent of individuals who receive the MMR vaccine ultimately develop a fever and rash reaction as a result, a data point that Big Pharma would like to sweep under the rug.

This news will not assist the efforts of individuals pushing mandatory vaccinations while denying the harmful impacts of vaccines.

“The anti-vaccine crowd … aren’t trafficking in anything concrete, mundane and quaint as facts. They’re not really engaged in a debate about medicine. They’re immersed in a world of conspiracies, in the dark shadows where no data can be trusted, nothing is what it seems, and those who buy the party line are pitiable sheep,” wrote New York Times opinion columnist Frank Bruni, showcasing his seething contempt for mothers trying to protect their children.

Many of these vaccine-pushing figures, who are usually funded by Big Pharma in some manner, are chipping away at religious liberty laws to force these shots into kids.

“If you look at the major religions, I can’t think of any mainstream prohibitions against vaccines, maybe some sects or spinoffs,” pro-vax Dr. Peter Hotez said. “These are important times where religious leaders need to speak out on behalf of vaccines. We need an interfaith statement on vaccines.”

“We need a more robust system of pro-vaccine advocacy in this country,” Hotez said.

The case in New Hampshire may alleviate the hysteria surrounding the measles, which is the latest craze similar to H1N1 and Ebola meant to frighten the U.S. public into mindless compliance.