U.S. Court Confrims M.M.R. Vaccine Caused Autism or Cumulative (Verified through Multiple Sources) From DEC 2012 Judgment

EEV: Court Document Clip: Followed by links to Last article from Jan 2013 and links to court documents

* This was requested article research

National Vaccine Injury Compensation Program (“Vaccine Program”).2 Petitioners
alleged that as a result of “all the vaccinations administered to [Ryan] from March 25,
2003, through February 22, 2005, and more specifically, measles-mumps-rubella (MMR)
vaccinations administered to him on December 19, 2003 and May 10, 2004,” Ryan
suffered “a severe and debilitating injury to his brain, described as Autism Spectrum
Disorder (‘ASD’).” Petition at 1. Petitioners specifically asserted that Ryan “suffered a
Vaccine Table Injury, namely, an encephalopathy” as a result of his receipt of the MMR
vaccination on December 19, 2003. Id. In the alternative, petitioners asserted that “as a
cumulative result of his receipt of each and every vaccination between March 25, 2003
and February 22, 2005, Ryan has suffered . . . neuroimmunologically mediated
dysfunctions in the form of asthma and ASD.” Id. at 1-2.

CAMPBELL-SMITH.MOJABI-PROFFER.12.13.2012

RyanvHHSMMR[1]Measles Judgement

American parents awarded £600,000 in compensation after their son developed  autism as a result of MMR vaccine

  • Saeid and  Parivash Mojabi claimed their son suffered a ‘severe brain injury’
  • The  Californian couple said that son Ryan was diagnosed with Autism Spectrum  Disorder

By  David Gardner

PUBLISHED: 20:32 EST, 14  January 2013 |  UPDATED: 20:33 EST, 14 January 2013

Vaccine: An American couple have been awarded more than £600,000 by a U.S court after claiming their son developed autism as a result of the MMR jab (file picture)
Vaccine: An American couple have been awarded more than  £600,000 by a U.S court after claiming their son developed autism as a result of  the MMR jab (file picture)

Parents who claim their 10-year-old boy  developed autism as a result of being injected with an MMR vaccine when he was a  baby have been awarded more than £600,000 in a landmark court decision in  America.

Saeid and Parivash Mojabi claimed that son  Ryan suffered a ‘severe and debilitating injury to his brain’ after being  administered with two measles-mumps-rubella vaccinations in December, 2003 and  in May the following year.

They said in court papers that Ryan was  diagnosed with Autism Spectrum Disorder.

The ruling comes months after a judge in  Italy awarded £140,000 to an Italian couple who said their son had autism after  his routine childhood MMR inoculation.

The American decision – although it doesn’t  lay fault for the child’s disability with the drug – fuels anti-MMR campaigners  challenging the view of the majority of the medical profession that holds the  vaccinations are safe.

The claim was against the US government which  set up a Vaccine Programme. Although a judgement rules whether or not each case  is eligible for compensation and the amount – in this case against the US Health  Department – it does not apportion blame.

The San Jose, California, based family took  their case to the US Court of Federal Claims in 2006.

Under the National Vaccine Injury  Compensation Programme, parents can petition the US government for compensation  for injuries or deaths allegedly caused by compulsory childhood  vaccines.

A judgement in Ryan’s case, which was first  filed in 2006, was made on December 13 last year by the Office of Special  Masters set up by US Congress to decide on compensation claims. The defendant in  the case was the US Secretary of Health and Human Services.

The damages payment takes into account the  boy’s future loss of earnings because it’s unlikely he will be able to  work.

In statements to the court, Ryan’s  grandmother Paravaneh Shah-Mohammadi and his aunt Pooran Vahabi told how the boy  appeared ‘lethargic’, ‘hardly responsive to noises and people around him,’and  ‘unable to hold himself upright’ after having the first MMR  vaccination.

Under the National Vaccine Injury Compensation Programme, parents can petition the US government for compensation for injuries or deaths allegedly caused by compulsory childhood vaccinesUnder the National Vaccine Injury Compensation  Programme, parents can petition the US government for compensation for injuries  or deaths allegedly caused by compulsory childhood vaccines (file  picture)

The number of autism cases in the UK has  soared over the past four decades. At the last count researchers found one in 64  British children have some kind of autistic condition.

In the Eighties, only four in every 10,000  children showed any signs of autism.

The Department of Health and NHS doctors  insist that better diagnosis of autism and environmental factors are responsible  for the dramatic rise in the number of cases and dismissed MMR vaccinations as a  cause.

No link between the jabs and autism has been  found in the British courts.

In America, nearly 5,000 families blame the  MMR injection for causing their children’s autism.

Boost: The case is likely to fuel the arguments of anti-MMR campaigners (file picture)Boost: The case is likely to fuel the arguments of  anti-MMR campaigners (file picture)

In 2008, a girl called Hannah Poling was  awarded £1 million damages by the US government when a court ruled that  receiving nine vaccines in one day, including the MMR, had caused her autistic  condition.

But the court said that Hannah had an  underlying cell disorder, mitochondria, which had been aggravated by the  vaccinations and manifested itself as autism.

In Ryan’s case, Chief Special Master Patricia  Campbell-Smith decided his family was eligible for damages under the US  government’s Vaccine Programme.

Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-2262534/American-parents-awarded-600-000-compensation-son-developed-autism-result-MMR-vaccine.html#ixzz2bPIwE6WR Follow us: @MailOnline on Twitter | DailyMail on Facebook

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