What is a Placebo?

As defined by the CDC, a “placebo” is: “A substance or treatment that has no effect on human beings.” As HHS is aware, common examples of a placebo are a saline injection or sugar pill.

For each pediatric vaccine – except one – that HHS promotes for routine injection into children, clinical trials relied upon to assess its safety prior to licensing its use in children did not use a placebo-control group.

The Department of Health and Human Services’ (HHS) assertion that prior to licensure for children “many pediatric vaccines have been investigated in clinical trials that included a placebo” is therefore untrue.

At worst, HHS knowingly perpetuated this inaccurate claim, but at best, HHS was unaware this claim was incorrect.

After making the false claim, HHS then states:

“Inert placebo controls are not required to understand the safety profile of a new vaccine, and are thus not required.”

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