From: Mike on
dr_jeff wrote:
> john wrote:
> <copyrighted material deleted>
>
> Well, the paper repeatedly referred to the flu as "swine flu," rather
> than H1N1, the official name of the virus. In addition, the info was
> translated from Norwegian by some second-rate newspaper trying to make
> money selling ads. This has a very low reliability. For all we know, the
> press release from the Norwegian Medicines Agency may have actually
> released a press release just saying the deaths are under investigation.
>
> The article doesn't explain why they found GBS in people who recieved
> the vaccine in Norway, but none in people who got the vaccine outside
> Norway. That makes me think the original press release was about
> unverified reports, not proven side effects. That's a big difference.
>
> Jeff

Actually, it appears that the article is a sexed up version of the
official report that did not find the vaccine to be causing deaths.

The Google translation (substandard quality of course) is available at:
http://translate.google.no/translate?hl=no&sl=no&tl=en&u=http%3A%2F%2Fwww.legemiddelverket.no%2Ftemplates%2FInterPage____82456.aspx

The flu was not called either swine or H1N1 by the way.
From: Jan Drew on

> Jan Drew wrote:
> > John posted;

John posted;

Swine flu vaccine caused deaths


18 May 2010


http://theforeigner.no/pages/news/swine-flu-vaccine-caused-deaths/


Ten people in Norway have died as a result of last year's mass
vaccination
programme against the swine flu (Influenza A H1N1).


According to figures released by the Norwegian Medicines Agency
(Statens
legemiddelverk), the Pandemrix vaccine also accounted for 801
reported
incidents of side-effects. Health authorities considered 201 of these
cases
to be severe.


Amongst other symptoms, patients experienced severe allergic
reactions
and
cramps. But perhaps the most serious were those who suffered from
Guillain-Barr syndrome, causing gradual ascending paralysis up the
legs. It
can also affect the arms and upper body, and at worst can paralyze
the
breathing muscles.


The vaccine also affected pregnant women and children. There were 16
reported cases of abortions, fetal death, or stillbirth. And 58
children
were hospitalized for observation due to fainting, fever, fatigue,
loss of
appetite, and dehydration.


Approximately two million people were vaccinated against swine flu
last
year, and the agency says it's investigating every incident.



From: Peter B. on

"Jan Drew" <jdrew63929(a)aol.com> wrote in message
news:568b3277-81f7-47da-aaf2-9f6bb7a886c7(a)o12g2000vba.googlegroups.com...
>
>> Jan Drew wrote:
>> > John posted;
>
> John posted;

DrewCrap, then Jan repeated it, parrot that she is.

Old broad can't think for herself anymore, nor count. Depends on others.


From: dr_jeff on
Mike wrote:
> dr_jeff wrote:
>> john wrote:
>> <copyrighted material deleted>
>>
>> Well, the paper repeatedly referred to the flu as "swine flu," rather
>> than H1N1, the official name of the virus. In addition, the info was
>> translated from Norwegian by some second-rate newspaper trying to make
>> money selling ads. This has a very low reliability. For all we know,
>> the press release from the Norwegian Medicines Agency may have
>> actually released a press release just saying the deaths are under
>> investigation.
>>
>> The article doesn't explain why they found GBS in people who recieved
>> the vaccine in Norway, but none in people who got the vaccine outside
>> Norway. That makes me think the original press release was about
>> unverified reports, not proven side effects. That's a big difference.
>>
>> Jeff
>
> Actually, it appears that the article is a sexed up version of the
> official report that did not find the vaccine to be causing deaths.
>
> The Google translation (substandard quality of course) is available at:
> http://translate.google.no/translate?hl=no&sl=no&tl=en&u=http%3A%2F%2Fwww.legemiddelverket.no%2Ftemplates%2FInterPage____82456.aspx
>
>
> The flu was not called either swine or H1N1 by the way.

According to the translation, a smaller portion of the reported events
in 2009 are deaths compared to 2008. And, according to the report, the
reported deaths are not related to the vaccines.

I think the CDC would be surprised to learn that the flu was not called
H1N1 influenza: www.flu.gov.