Why is aluminum in vaccines being blamed for autism?

By David C. HallerDecember 21, 2018 09:24:48One of the most persistent myths in the autism debate is that vaccines contain aluminum, a neurotoxin.

But according to the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), there is no scientific evidence that vaccines are linked to an increase in autism.

But there are plenty of other potential risks.

The aluminum adjuved in vaccines is a mixture of aluminum salts and salts of magnesium and potassium.

It is a complex mixture of metals, and it can leach from the vaccine itself, or contaminate the vaccine manufacturing process, or even get into the body, potentially causing problems for people.

Aluminum is also found in a wide variety of pharmaceuticals.

Some vaccines are already known to contain aluminum.

But aluminum is a neurotoxic compound, and the EPA is looking at regulating it as a neurotoxant.

Alzheimer’s disease, for example, has been linked to vaccines and other adjuvants.

The aluminum-containing thimerosal-containing preservative in the vaccines has also been linked with autism.

Some experts have questioned whether aluminum can be the cause of autism, since aluminum is an essential component of brain cells.

But that argument relies on a flawed understanding of how the brain works.

In the late 1960s, the Stanford-led group that discovered the brain’s electrical signals had found that the electrical activity of neurons is influenced by how much aluminum they contain.

But this finding was largely forgotten until the late 1990s, when the National Institute of Mental Health and the Centers for Diseases Control and Protection (CDC) began to investigate the question of whether aluminum might be a trigger of brain disorders.

The group that was working on aluminum-associated brain disorders was led by David Gorski, a neuroscientist and a professor at the University of California, San Francisco.

In his new book, “The Science of Vaccine Safety,” published in September, Gorski wrote that aluminum has a very small, but measurable, effect on the brain, and that it was found to be the most important factor for autism.

Gorski also cited a 2015 study that found that aluminum was present in less than 0.2 percent of vaccines. “

This is the only place that aluminum would be present.”

Gorski also cited a 2015 study that found that aluminum was present in less than 0.2 percent of vaccines.

That study showed that, in the vaccine against pertussis, which causes severe autism, the concentration of aluminum in the blood was just 0.02 percent.

The CDC said the study did not look at the aluminum levels of the vaccine.

Alum, another toxic element in vaccines, is also thought to be a neurotrobing agent, though it has not been proven.

The FDA is considering regulating alum as a toxic substance, which could affect the way vaccines are produced.

Some scientists are skeptical that aluminum, or other neurotoxins, are causing autism.

Some experts, such as Charles Krauthammer, the host of Fox News’ “The Krauthampers Show,” have argued that the problem is a lack of data.

But the CDC said that it has no evidence to suggest that aluminum or other toxins in vaccines cause autism.

“It is very difficult to say what the role of aluminum or toxic elements in vaccines might be, given that there are very few studies in humans that have measured levels of aluminum and toxic elements,” the CDC wrote in a statement.

Alarmingly, there are no scientific studies that have linked vaccines to autism.

In fact, some studies have suggested that the opposite might be true.

A 2015 study published in the Journal of Neuroinflammation concluded that, for some vaccines, aluminum did not seem to have any effect on neurological symptoms, and there were no adverse effects of aluminum.

In contrast, in another study published last year in the journal Neurology, researchers looked at aluminum levels in two children with autism, one of whom was autistic and the other not.

They found that children who were autistic and those who were not had the same levels of a neurotrophic enzyme that helps the brain produce new neurons.

“It’s a complex issue,” Krauthummer said.

The Centers for Children and Families is trying to develop a vaccine against aluminum.

The agency is also looking at other possible causes of autism.

But Krauthumsays he would like to see more data.

“The truth is, the vaccine industry is not really getting it right,” he said.