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[Glenda Smith / SaneVax, inc.] I was reluctant to grant permission for Angela to take the HPV vaccine in the fall of 2010. I remember thinking my daughter doesn’t need this, BUT maybe I’m not being a responsible mom if I don’t get it for her. According to the information I was given, the only risk was if you had a ‘severe immune disease e.g. HIV.’ I knew Angie had some chronic fatigue and celiac, but it said “SEVERE” and “HIV” – those are STRONG words that didn’t seem to fit Angela.
So, trusting what I know now to be a vague and ‘ill-informed’ piece of paper, I signed and she began her shots ...
[Natural News] A new law proposed by the European Commission would make it illegal to "grow, reproduce or trade" any vegetable seeds that have not been "tested, approved and accepted" by a new EU bureaucracy named the "EU Plant Variety Agency."
It's called the Plant Reproductive Material Law, and it attempts to put the government in charge of virtually all plants and seeds. Home gardeners who grow their own plants from non-regulated seeds would be considered criminals under this law.
[Matthew Perrone / AP] It's a chemical that's been in U.S. households for more than 40 years, from the body wash in your bathroom shower to the knives on your kitchen counter to the bedding in your baby's basinet.
But federal health regulators are just now deciding whether triclosan - the germ-killing ingredient found in an estimated 75 percent of antibacterial liquid soaps and body washes sold in the U.S. - is ineffective, or worse, harmful.
[Off the Grid] Minnesota dairy farmer Michael Hartmann is the latest casualty in the legal battle against raw milk. Hartmann has been charged with multiple misdemeanors related to the sale of raw dairy products. The Worthington farmer was first charged with selling raw milk on 2010.
Health department officials had reportedly linked E. coli sickness to the Minnesota diary farmer’s raw milk – he pled guilty to the charges. The guilty plea was reportedly entered into in exchange for dropping similar charges against Hartmann’s wife, brother, and an elderly farm employee.