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Contents, Issue 96, Spring 2017

US research finds injury link to vaccinated children
Dr Robert Verkerk examines the issues around these challenging results

Return of the Golden Bough
Janis Fry discusses its recent reappearance after 3,000 years in an ancient Welsh yew

Shakespeare and the New Temple
Petter Amundsen indicates that Shakespeare's writing hides a possibly dangerous secret

2017 – the year of Baconian revelation?
Claire Nahmad and Peter Welsford explore the history of decryption attempts and possible imminent revelations

Radionic therapy – treating a horse with ‘Love’
Di Welch describes the therapy and its extensive use by horse owners

Vaccines, glyphosate and the rise in autoimmune disease
Dr Stephanie Seneff reveals the effects of toxic ingredients, including glyphosate, in vaccines

Annual vaccination of cats and dogs is a fraud
Catherine O’Driscoll exposes the over-vaccination of animals and the effects on their health

Regular columns

New Global Festivals
Steve Nation on The United Nations and the Aquarian spirit
Poetry: In Tune with the Spirit
Jay Ramsay presents the work of new contemporary poets
Books
Cultural Perspectives on Mental Wellbeing: Spiritual Interpretations of Symptoms in Medical Practice; The Stone Cradle; Dispelling Wetiko: Breaking the Curse of Evil; Re-enchanting the Forest: Meaningful Ritual in a Secular World; A Women’s Guide to Saving the World
Briefings
How can poetry save the planet? – report on Waterloo Festival; Nuclear Test Veterans Appeal; Vaccination injury awareness mounts as more governments seek to mandate it; Residents sue Monsanto alleging cancer caused by Roundup; Hague trial condemns Monsanto; Fracking linked to increased infant mortality in the US; Spirituality gets certified; Caduceus wins award

Cover: Recently discovered ‘golden fleece’ as early stage Golden Bough on an ancient yew at St Margaret’s Church, Buxted, E Sussex. Photo: Andrew MacLean


Editorial

In this issue
by Simon Best

The return of the Golden Bough is the focus of this issue’s cover and Janis Fry describes its recent dramatic reappearance on an ancient yew in Wales and across the country. She recounts the history of the idea and varying accounts in literature but concludes that the ancient yew is the true origin of the many recounted sagas about the quest to search and retrieve it.

But the main focus of this issue is vaccines and the hazards both from their toxic ingredients and their frequency of administration, both in humans and animals. Dr Stephanie Seneff covers some of the growing evidence of the hazards of well-known toxins such as mercury and aluminium in many vaccines but also provides evidence that, at least in America, glyphosate has found its way into certain vaccines and may explain the rise in reported reactions. She raises many questions over the claimed benefits of childhood vaccinations and whether they are in fact as effective as acquiring natural immunity, which she shows seems to protect against adult cardiovascular disease and strokes. She also examines evidence of higher levels of adverse events in vaccinated vs non-vaccinated children in an African study.

Dr Robert Verkerk picks up this theme and examines the recent controversy over US research indicating vaccinated children have a higher risk of various conditions than unvaccinated. As with Dr Andrew Wakefield’s 1988 Lancet paper on MMR, it caused an outcry, which resulted in the original paper being rejected, though subsequently published in another journal. He discusses issues raised by the incident and the activities of the pro-vaccine lobby to prevent publication of challenging evidence and stifle debate whenever possible.

This issue is covered again in the News, which reports on International Vaccine Injury Awareness Day and the attempts by more and more governments to mandate childhood vaccination.

Of almost equal concern is the over-vaccination of dogs and cats especially, which Catherine O’Driscoll
covers in her article. She describes a study by her organisation that found that over two-thirds of the 3,400 dogs studied suffered some form of illness within three months of being vaccinated. She recounts how the veterinary authorities reacted by trying to negate her findings and how vets who speak out about the issue can be threatened and often prefer to remain anonymous. Behind it all is the hidden hand of Big Pharma, which funds pro-vaccination groups and continues to promote vaccination at every turn.
 
By contrast, Di Welch presents a case of healing a bonding between a foal and her adopted mother using radionics, whose mechanism still requires more understanding of bioresonance and interactions at the quantum level. It appears to get results and is used quite extensively, though discreetly, in the equine world.

Finally, the Shakespeare-Bacon debate continues with an overview by Norwegian researcher Petter Amundsen, whose meticulous decrypting of the texts has uncovered more clues and revelations of Bacon and his colleagues’ ultimate purpose in writing them. It appears that their Rosicrucian mission was the establishment of a new Temple in a new land, which drew them inexorably to the shores of North America, where further treasures now await discovery.

Claire Nahmad and Peter Welsford follow up his discoveries by charting the obscure history of attempts to prove Bacon’s writing of the plays and counter-attempts, especially in America, to thwart them. Their further investigations lead them to conclude that major new revelations will in fact occur this very year. That would make 2017 a very momentous year indeed!

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