Posted by Richard Willett - Memes and headline comments by David Icke Posted on 15 September 2023

Infantile paralysis polio development of poliomyelitis vaccine

This historic film “Unconditional Surrender” dates to the mid-1950s and was funded by the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis / March of Dimes to promote the newly-developed poliomyelitis vaccine. The film shows Randy Kerr, the first boy to receive the Salk Vaccine. As the film shows, the Salk Vaccine was both safe and effective and went into commercial manufacture. The film does not mention Dr. Albert Sabin, whose oral vaccine came into use in 1961, so presumably the film dates from between 1956-1961.

The film shows the production of the vaccine, using the live virus, in a laboratory at Eli Lilly & Company. The film also shows how monkeys were used (3:14) as part of the development protocol. At 9:31, the National Institutes of Health are seen. Dr. Leonard Healy speaks about the results of the vaccination campaign at 12:20. The film also shows David Eisenhower, the grandson of President Eisenhower, who received the vaccine as a youngster. The first polio vaccine was the inactivated polio vaccine.

It was developed by Jonas Salk and came into use in 1955. The oral polio vaccine was developed by Albert Sabin and came into commercial use in 1961. They are on the World Health Organization’s List of Essential Medicines, the most important medication needed in a basic health system.The wholesale cost in the developing world is about 0.25 USD per dose for the oral form as of 2014. In the United States it costs between 25 and 50 USD for the inactivated form. Polio vaccines are vaccines used to prevent poliomyelitis (polio). One type uses inactivated poliovirus and is given by injection (IPV), while the other type uses weakened poliovirus and is given by mouth (OPV). The World Health Organization recommends all children be vaccinated against polio. The two vaccines have eliminated polio from most of the world, and reduced the number of cases each year from an estimated 350,000 in 1988 to 74 in 2015.

Here’s what 1950s propaganda about Salk’s polio vaccine did and didn’t say – not much has changed

In the mid-1950s, a documentary was made to promote Salk’s polio vaccine.  It shows the production of the vaccine, using the live polio virus, in a laboratory at Eli Lilly & Company.

The first polio vaccine was developed by Jonas Salk in 1954 and came into use in 1955. After it was tested in the “largest field trials in medical history,” newspaper headlines on 12 April 1955 declared: “Salk vaccine – safe, effective.” Sound familiar?

Salk’s polio vaccine was on the World Health Organisation’s List of Essential Medicines. In January 2022, Dictator General Tedros the Terrorist drew parallels to Salk’s vaccine efforts and efforts to develop a covid vaccine: “I’m encouraged by some of the [covid] vaccines currently going through trial where innovators have already committed to waiving patents and sharing licenses, technology and know-how.  It reminds me of how Jonas Salk did not patent his polio vaccine and in doing so saved millions of children from the disease.”

Polio vaccines are the problem, not the solution.  The polio vaccine is one of the four most dangerous vaccines ever developed.  The other three are the covid-19, MMR and rotavirus vaccines.

In 1961, Simian virus 40 (“SV40”), an animal carcinogen, was discovered in the material used to grow polio vaccines. That same year, a federal law was passed in the USA that required that no vaccines contain this virus. However, this law did not require that SV40 contaminated vaccines be thrown away or that the contaminated seed material (that was used to make vaccines for the next four decades) be discarded.  Earlier this year, SV40 was also found in Pfizer’s covid injection.

Below is a video made in the mid-1950s to promote the unsafe polio vaccine to the American public. For an official description that accompanies the video, read the text below the video on YouTube.

For information that should have accompanied or been included in the video but wasn’t, Sasha Latypova referred to a paper titled ‘Production of Formalinised Poliomyelitis Vaccine (Salk-Type) on a Semi-Industrial Scale’ which was published by the World Health Organisation in 1957 and then summarised the manufacturing process as follows:

Read More: Here’s what 1950s propaganda about Salk’s polio vaccine did and didn’t say

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