Radar Online Makes Big Mistake With J...

Radar Online Makes Big Mistake With Jenny McCarthy -- and Then Hits Delete

There are 23 comments on the The Huffington Post story from Jan 7, 2014, titled Radar Online Makes Big Mistake With Jenny McCarthy -- and Then Hits Delete. In it, The Huffington Post reports that:

Radar Online published a curious story Saturday that led with this: "Jenny McCarthy wants everyone to know that her son WAS diagnosed with autism and she's never thought otherwise."

Join the discussion below, or Read more at The Huffington Post.

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Jenny

Winnipeg, Canada

#1 Jan 7, 2014
Just shows the truth is twisted by media so the public trust in vaccines isn't altered.

Since: Jan 07

Location hidden

#2 Jan 8, 2014
As if the public bases their main choices on McCarthy's claims. Try reading the interview of which she herself actually admits to her child has Landau-Kleffner syndrome, and how Dr. Sear's diagnosed in 20 minutes autism.
frienDUH

Winnipeg, Canada

#3 Jan 10, 2014
friend wrote:
As if the public bases their main choices on McCarthy's claims. Try reading the interview of which she herself actually admits to her child has Landau-Kleffner syndrome, and how Dr. Sear's diagnosed in 20 minutes autism.
Her son isn't the only child diagnosed with both autism and landau-kleffner. Both caused by vaccines.

Since: Jan 07

Location hidden

#4 Jan 11, 2014
Diagnosed with both is called a misdiagnosis, which would of course explain McCarthy's claim of recovery. Those with Landau-Kleffner syndrome often do fully recover. Hello. Those with autism do not. Hello. First big clue is her child's issues didn't start until that first seizure he had, which by the way of her own words the seizure happened no where near having a vaccine.
Neither diagnosis has any evidence of vaccines being the cause. That's another anti vaxxer misinfo wishful thinking and a great example of how anti vaxxers cling to people who offer and contribute no real value to the autism cause and efforts or valid science.
PHARMAGEDDON

Winnipeg, Canada

#5 Jan 11, 2014
LADY BLAH BLAH wrote:
Diagnosed with both is called a misdiagnosis, which would of course explain McCarthy's claim of recovery. Those with Landau-Kleffner syndrome often do fully recover. Hello. Those with autism do not. Hello. First big clue is her child's issues didn't start until that first seizure he had, which by the way of her own words the seizure happened no where near having a vaccine.
Neither diagnosis has any evidence of vaccines being the cause. That's another anti vaxxer misinfo wishful thinking and a great example of how anti vaxxers cling to people who offer and contribute no real value to the autism cause and efforts or valid science.
More misinfo from friend
Sam

Montréal, Canada

#6 Jan 13, 2014
friend wrote:
Diagnosed with both is called a misdiagnosis, which would of course explain McCarthy's claim of recovery. Those with Landau-Kleffner syndrome often do fully recover. Hello. Those with autism do not. Hello. First big clue is her child's issues didn't start until that first seizure he had, which by the way of her own words the seizure happened no where near having a vaccine.
Neither diagnosis has any evidence of vaccines being the cause. That's another anti vaxxer misinfo wishful thinking and a great example of how anti vaxxers cling to people who offer and contribute no real value to the autism cause and efforts or valid science.
vaccines cause immunological disorders. Both diseases could be very well caused by vaccines. In any case with all parents reporting autism shortly after vaccination, I dont know what other truth you are waiting for...only dumb people could think otherwise.

Since: Jan 07

Location hidden

#7 Jan 13, 2014
Try scientific evidence, of which neither of you have for any of the bogus claims you make. Only 'dumb' people would cling to anything McCarthy claims without the evidence to back it.
Vaccine Side Effects

Winnipeg, Canada

#8 Jan 13, 2014
friend wrote:
Try scientific evidence, of which neither of you have for any of the bogus claims you make. Only 'dumb' people would cling to anything McCarthy claims without the evidence to back it.
As if you have evidence to back up your blah blah isms!
ric99

Lincoln, UK

#9 Jan 13, 2014
Where does Canadian Sam's claim of "all parents reporting autism shortly after vaccination" come from?

The extensive NEJM published study shows that of the kids who regressed into autism:-
16.7% had NOT been vaccinated.
A mere 1% regressed within 6 months of vaccination.
6.7% regressed 6 - 11 months after vaccination.
7% regressed 12 - 17 months after vaccination.
10% regressed 18 - 23 months after vaccination.
13% regressed 24 - 29 months after vaccination.
10.4% regressed 30 - 35 months after vaccination.
28.5% regressed 36 - 59 months after vaccination.
6.7% regressed more than 60 months after vaccination.

The study also showed that autism rates among unvaccinated kids was the same as among vaccinated kids, which wouldn't be the case if vaccination caused autism.

Only 'dumb' people like Canadian Ray and the Winnipeg dummy cling to the belief (despite all the evidence to the contrary) that vaccines cause autism.

Since: Jan 07

Location hidden

#10 Jan 14, 2014
All anti vaxxers claim there's no evidence. Let's see. There's that Quebec study which looked at 28,000 children exposed to different dosages of the measles, mumps, rubella (MMR) vaccine and vaccines containing the mercury-based preservative thimerosal. Researchers found no relationship between MMR vaccine exposure, thimerosal exposure and autism rates.
There's that Kennedy Krieger study from 2008. There's the japan study which included 30,000 children. And of course there's the Danish study. All of the above valid research, unlike anything McCarthy has to offer. And no anti vaxxer to date has ever produced "all those parents".
Post A Link

Winnipeg, Canada

#11 Jan 14, 2014
ric99 wrote:
Where does Canadian Sam's claim of "all parents reporting autism shortly after vaccination" come from?
The extensive NEJM published study shows that of the kids who regressed into autism:-
16.7% had NOT been vaccinated.
A mere 1% regressed within 6 months of vaccination.
6.7% regressed 6 - 11 months after vaccination.
7% regressed 12 - 17 months after vaccination.
10% regressed 18 - 23 months after vaccination.
13% regressed 24 - 29 months after vaccination.
10.4% regressed 30 - 35 months after vaccination.
28.5% regressed 36 - 59 months after vaccination.
6.7% regressed more than 60 months after vaccination.
The study also showed that autism rates among unvaccinated kids was the same as among vaccinated kids, which wouldn't be the case if vaccination caused autism.
Only 'dumb' people like Canadian Ray and the Winnipeg dummy cling to the belief (despite all the evidence to the contrary) that vaccines cause autism.
Trash. Where's your link?
Post A Link

Winnipeg, Canada

#12 Jan 14, 2014
friend wrote:
All anti vaxxers claim there's no evidence. Let's see. There's that Quebec study which looked at 28,000 children exposed to different dosages of the measles, mumps, rubella (MMR) vaccine and vaccines containing the mercury-based preservative thimerosal. Researchers found no relationship between MMR vaccine exposure, thimerosal exposure and autism rates.
There's that Kennedy Krieger study from 2008. There's the japan study which included 30,000 children. And of course there's the Danish study. All of the above valid research, unlike anything McCarthy has to offer. And no anti vaxxer to date has ever produced "all those parents".
Another stool sample . Bogus studies that have be refuted , but still used to con the public

Since: Jan 07

Location hidden

#13 Jan 14, 2014
They've only been refuted in the make believe world of anti vaxxers in denial. The only ones who con the public are McCarthy, Wakefield, Mercola, Handley....
ric99

Grimsby, UK

#14 Jan 15, 2014
How many more times is the Winnipeg dummy going to ask where the link to the NEJM published study is? He has seen it dozens of times, and each time he declares it to be "junk science", without once ever being able to give any scientific reasoning for saying why. His only criterion for calling any one of dozens of peer reviewed studies "junk science" is that they scientifically and conclusively show NO link between vaccines and autism, but that is not what he wants to hear.
Trash Science

Winnipeg, Canada

#16 Jan 15, 2014
ric99 wrote:
Where does Canadian Sam's claim of "all parents reporting autism shortly after vaccination" come from?
The extensive NEJM published study shows that of the kids who regressed into autism:-
16.7% had NOT been vaccinated.
A mere 1% regressed within 6 months of vaccination.
6.7% regressed 6 - 11 months after vaccination.
7% regressed 12 - 17 months after vaccination.
10% regressed 18 - 23 months after vaccination.
13% regressed 24 - 29 months after vaccination.
10.4% regressed 30 - 35 months after vaccination.
28.5% regressed 36 - 59 months after vaccination.
6.7% regressed more than 60 months after vaccination.
The study also showed that autism rates among unvaccinated kids was the same as among vaccinated kids, which wouldn't be the case if vaccination caused autism.
Only 'dumb' people like ric99 and friend cling to the belief (despite all the evidence to the contrary) that vaccines don't cause autism.
edit
ric99

Lincoln, UK

#17 Jan 15, 2014
The Winnipeg dummy still can't produce any scientific evidence for the NEJM published study being "trash science", so he resorts to distorting my post yet again. The Winnipeg dummy has been debunked yet again for everyone to see.

Since: Jan 07

Location hidden

#18 Jan 16, 2014
Funny, isn't it? Instead of giving reliable evidence, he plays games and he always will because anti vaxxers can do nothing else.
Stool Sample ric99

Winnipeg, Canada

#21 Jan 17, 2014
ric99 wrote:
Where does Canadian Sam's claim of "all parents reporting autism shortly after vaccination" come from?
The extensive NEJM published study shows that of the kids who regressed into autism:-
16.7% had NOT been vaccinated.
A mere 1% regressed within 6 months of vaccination.
6.7% regressed 6 - 11 months after vaccination.
7% regressed 12 - 17 months after vaccination.
10% regressed 18 - 23 months after vaccination.
13% regressed 24 - 29 months after vaccination.
10.4% regressed 30 - 35 months after vaccination.
28.5% regressed 36 - 59 months after vaccination.
6.7% regressed more than 60 months after vaccination.
The study also showed that autism rates among unvaccinated kids was the same as among vaccinated kids, which wouldn't be the case if vaccination caused autism.
Only 'dumb' people like Canadian Ray and the Winnipeg dummy cling to the belief (despite all the evidence to the contrary) that vaccines cause autism.
Huge sample
Sam

Montréal, Canada

#22 Jan 17, 2014
friend wrote:
Funny, isn't it? Instead of giving reliable evidence, he plays games and he always will because anti vaxxers can do nothing else.
Antivaxxers: People/ Parents who are afraid of vaccines. Parents who's kids either went into world of autism or got an adverse neurological reaction after vaccination. If you question vaccine safety you are a very smart person, so is Jenny and so many other parents who choose safety first rather than fearfull tactics of health regulatorys.

Only stupid vaccine pushers push for the vaccines for which side effects are well known.

Since: Jan 07

Location hidden

#23 Jan 17, 2014
No one has yet 'pushed' vaccines here. The issue is evidence. Anti vaxxers: People/parents who base their fears off off no evidence at all and instead of evidence, they keep talking about all these people which they never can produce which only demonstrates the baseless fear anti vaxxers attempt to spread. Not one anti vaxxer can explain of aaaaall those 'parents', why their child and not every child. Anti vaxxers never will explain that, or why more girls than boys. McCarthy never questioned vaccines, until after her child was diagnosed with a seizure disorder. It was then a light bulb went off for her how to make money off of those with autism, and anti vaxxers fell for her scam.

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