A study published in Human and Experimental Toxicology in May of 2011 concluded that â€śnations that require more vaccine doses tend to have higher infant mortality rates.
After an in-depth study into the effects of vaccine-coverage in relation to mortality rates among infants, the authors Neil Z. Miller and Gary S. Goldman came to this disturbing conclusion and advised that â€śa closer inspection of correlations between vaccine doses, biochemical or synergistic toxicity, and IMRs, is essential.â€ť- but naively concluded that â€śAll nationsâ€”rich and poor, advanced and developingâ€”have an obligation to determine whether their immunization schedules are achieving their desired goals.â€ť
If you eradicate the human, you eradicate the disease- problem solved:
â€śInfectious diseases, however, continue to be most significant in developing countries, which experience relatively rapid population growth. The effect of this influx of children on the persistence and dynamics of childhood diseases, as well as on the critical vaccination coverage, is reasonably well-established (McLean and Anderson, 1988a; Broutin et al., 2005). But it is now warranted to turn this framework on its head: can fertility reduction be an integral element of a disease eradication campaign?â€ť