Even up to this day, there is still no scientific evidence that vaccines are effective against the so-called “viruses”. The reason why this claim has no solid scientific basis is that there is no proof that these biological agents what they call “viruses” cause diseases in the first place.
In 2001, a German molecular biologist Dr Stefan Lanka and his colleague, Karl Krafeld, wrote a book entitled “Impfen – Völkermord im dritten Jahrtausend?” (Vaccination – Genocide in the third millennium?) in which they claim that this is the case.
Microbiologist and virologist, Dr Stefan Lanka, offered a $100,000 (Euro) reward for anyone who could prove that a measles virus exists.
He was taken to court by those wanting to claim the reward. A lower court ruled against Dr Lanka so he appealed to a higher court, the German Federal Supreme Court.
The higher court appointed five experts to help review the evidence – the scientific studies. These five experts, one named Prof. Dr. Andreas Podbielski, “consistently found that none of the six publications which were introduced to the trial contains scientific proof of the existence of the alleged measles virus.”
This was confirmed independently by two recognized German laboratories, including the world’s largest and leading genetic institute, proving that “the authors of the six publications in the measles virus case were wrong, and as a direct result all measles virologists are still wrong today”.
In 2017 after reviewing the evidence and hearing the testimony of the expert witnesses the German Federal Supreme Court made a final decision agreeing that there wasn’t enough evidence to support that the “measles virus” existed.
During the “measles virus trial”, the head of the National Reference Institute for Measles at the Robert Koch Institute (RKI), Dr. Annette Mankertz, admitted an important fact that “may explain the increased rate of vaccination-induced disabilities, namely of vaccination against measles, and why and how specifically this kind of vaccination seems to increasingly trigger autism”.